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JUNE 12-18, 2014 Your Local News

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Bath Lions Officers Installed, Page 7

The Home News Moore Township Plans to update Flood plain ordinance By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Moore Township’s Board of Supervisors this past Tuesday voted to advertise a revised flood plain ordinance. The BATH—Sacred Heart School's kindergarten class of 2014 performed a short play, "The Day the Pa. Dept. of Environmental Crayons Quit" (above right) prior to their graduation ceremony Tuesday, June 10. The 12 students Protection has maps depicteach received a diploma from Monsignor Francis Nave, as well as personalized awards and gift ing floodplains. The Federal Management bags from their teacher, Mrs. Maureen Phillips (above left). Students, L-R: Back row—Zachary Emergency Bazzett, Gabrielle Markovcy, Magdalena Georgeson, Elaina Takacs, Blaise Anderko, and Peter Agency (FEMA) has regulaVallance. Front row—Mason Santostefano, Parker Tatum, Jessica McCartney, James Richards, tions on what kind of strucRachel McCartney, and Carson Smith. –Photo by Danielle S. Tepper tures can be built in them and if the regulations aren’t adopted and adhered to, property owners can’t get flood insurance. Moore Township already has a flood plain ordinance that is close to what regulations the state and FEMA By BILL HALBFOERSTER want. The update has been The Home News approved by the planning At the 113th annual comcommission and the Lehigh mencement exercises on Valley Planning CommisSaturday afternoon, 470 sion and can now be adverNorthampton Area High tised for adoption at the next School seniors received meeting. their diplomas. The graduSupervisors chairman Daation took place in Stabler vid Tashner said that FEMA Sarah Fribance Allison Horn Arena, Bethlehem. awarded sums of $38,000 and Schools Superintendent “But the core essence is ognized members of the $17,000 in reimbursements Joseph Kovalchik opened the same,” he said. “Young Class of 1964, naming all for the township after Hurrihis remarks noting that adults are looking for suc- those in attendance on their cane Sandy. when he awoke that day cess in their lives.” Kovalchik 50th anniversary of graduaMay Buy Land he didn’t have to say there went on to define success, tion. It was disclosed at Tueswould be a two-hour delay, and what it means to the Next to speak were the top day’s meeting that 45 acres something the schools ex- graduates.“While it is differ- students in the class. First it of Sunny Slope Farms along perienced all too often this ent for everyone, the inter- was salutatorian Sarah Frib- Grouse Drive are available past winter. nal traits are still there,” he ance. She told her fellow for purchase. However, the He went on to trace the said. “Remain positive, have graduates, “Have faith in price now is $815,000. The sudifferences at Northampton a strong work ethic, dedica- your ability, have a correct pervisors voted to have the High School between the tion and pride in what you attitude, have your whole land appraised, and whatevtime he graduated some 30 do, and make sacrifices.” heart set on your goals. You er the amount decided they years ago and how it is now. He told the graduates that are not what you are, but are willing to pay. The land Information technology so they’ve had an academic what you think you are.” could also be put in farmland vast today never existed and social experience in Valedictorian Allison Horn preservation and it would be then, testing requirements Northampton. “Build on advised, “Do your best in ev- possible to get income from of the Pa. Dept. of Education that foundation,” he advised erything you do, Never for- it. Moore Township has $2.3 were not nearly as strict, them. get where you came from.” million in its farmland purand security was not as necSupt. Kovalchik then rec- She said that when she was chase account. “To do something to preessary then as now.

470 Northampton High School Graduates receive diplomas

Continued on page 6

Inside Best Friends with Hairy Legs

vent it from turning into a subdivision would be awesome,”Tashner said. New Ordinance A new ordinance allows alcohol consumption in the recreation area pavilion, but not on the playing fields. The supervisors said they had a lot of requests for this with parties often held in the pavilion. Before, no alcohol was allowed. The board said when the pavilion is rented for $50, a permit will be given for alcohol. If everything is kept in place at the end of the use, the fee is returned. Garbage Ordinance The garbage and waste haulers ordinance requires that waste is discarded properly and not dumped along roadsides or in forests where violators are subject to a fine of no less than $100 or more than $300. There is no single hauler in the township, but all residents must contract with a private hauler, estimated at seven or eight now picking up garbage and recyclables. Having the ordinance in place qualifies the township for a possible $250,000 in grant money. In remarks later, Gordon Derhammer said that the roads should be marked with load limits because garbage trucks are heavy. Equipment Purchases Two bids were received for a used backhoe. The board approved the low bid of $52,000 from Richard Markulics for a 2008 backhoe. They also okayed the purchase of a John Deere tractor and mower deck for the recreation center at a cost of Continued on page 3

73rd Year, Issue No. 24 www.homenewspa.com

Nazareth Graduation Page 10

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2 June 12-18, 2014

Wedding

Zaremby – Siegfried

Alix Zaremby and Scott Siegfried were married on Saturday, May 24, 2014 at Emmanuel's Lutheran Church in Bath, PA, by Pastors Barry and Elizabeth Mitchell. Following the ceremony, a reception was held at the Hotel Bethlehem.  Alix is a graduate of the University of Florida with a B.S. degree in Industrial Engineering.  Scott is a graduate of Lehigh University with a B.S. degree also in Industrial Engineering.  The couple are both employed by Southwire Corporation.  Alix is an industrial engineer in the Industrial Division Manufacturing facilities, and Scott is employed as a Logistics Systems Analyst. Parents of the bride are Fred and Laurel Zaremby, of Lake Worth, FL.  Parents of the groom are Bob and Kathy Siegfried, of Bath.  Scott is also the grandson of Russell and Louise Siegfried, of Bath. The couple resides in Douglasville, Georgia. Photo by /www.mackeyphoto.com/

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At an Exchange meeting on May 21, the May and June girls and boys of the month were announced. For May, they are Autumn Altemose, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Altemose of Danielsville and James Gardiner of Walnutport. For June the girl of the month is Kayla Marinelli, daughter of Mr. and Mr. and Mr. John Marinelli of Northampton. The club is having its flamingo fund-raising project this month. Club members place 10 to 12 flamingos in the yard of a borough resident, who then has the option of either donating $25 to the club to have the club remove the flamingos from his/her yard or donating $15 to have the club move the flamingos from his/ her yard to a yard designated by the resident.

Exchange club Officers seated By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

This past Wednesday, June 4, 2014-15 officers of the Northampton Exchange Club were installed at a dinner meeting in the Northampton Memorial Community Center. Presiding at that ceremony was Mid-Atlantic Exchange Clubs Division 5 Director Stanley Garrison. The new officers include: President, Rose Correll; John McKenzie, president-elect; Linda McKenzie, financial secretary; Robin Lutz, recording secretary; Gary Stoudt, treasurer; Linda McKenzie, chaplain. Board members for one year are Paul Gieske, John Harhart, Sara Schaffer and Lisa Veiszlemlein, and for two years Rodger Berg, Robert Correll, Tammy Kleintop and Wade Rundle. Garrison also spoke about upcoming conventions and meetings for clubs in the district. Honoring Youths Next Wednesday, June 18, the Service-to-Youth Committee will present its Youthof-the-Year program at 6:30 p.m. The club’s Girl and Boy of the Year will be introduced and honored, as will the third recipient of the Accepting the Challenge of Excellence Award. The 2014 girl of the year is Sarah Fribance, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Fribance of Nazareth. The boy of the year is Ryan Hartzell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jason Hartzell of Danielsville. Receiving the ACE award is James Gardiner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Gardiner of Walnutport. Each of them will receive a Youth of the Year plaque and a $500 scholarship. Sarah and Ryan will also read their essays entitled “Parading the Spirit of Community Service with Passion and Commitment.”

Moore Twsp. Continued from page 1

$12,499 from Hilltop Excavating after a trade-in. Tashner said they find that buying commercial grade equipment is better than residential grade because it is built to last longer. Other Matters • The Historical Commission, which is planning the township’s 250th anniversary next year, now has seven members. On Tuesday, the supervisors approved Karen Grube as a third associate member on the commission. It was also noted that the group is doing extensive library research about the township at present. • Compost is about done for the year from FRCA, Tashner said, but mulch is available. • The Environmental Advisory Council had a recycling event this past Saturday at Moore Elementary School. It was noted that the EAC can always use more help. The secretary of the group is moving out of the area and a

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replacement will be needed. • Tashner said the road crew is close to finishing pothole patching, and is getting township roads back in shape. Moore Township has 100 miles of roads, 20 miles of which are stone and gravel. It was revealed that the state has grant money available for dirt and gravel roads and also low volume gravel roadsp. • A tract of land along Hokendauqua Drive is divided by a state highway and because of that the board decided it is a natural subdivision. • Secretary Richard Gable said he met with Elmer Gates of Concordia Lutheran Church to discuss what can be done about the roadway that leads to the church along Rt. 248. Reports The May report of the police department by Chief Gary West showed 300 total incidents, 59 warnings/verbal and written notices, 25 traffic citations, 2 non-traffic

citations for disorderly conduct and criminal mischief, 2 arrests for DUI and DUI of a controlled substance, 2 reportable and 4 non-reportable accidents investigated. Fire Recorder Jason Harhart for the Klecknersville Rangers Vol. Fire Co. reported that in May they had 19 fire calls (3 fires, 6 accidents, 2 fire police, 1 automatic

June 12-18, 2014 3

fire alarm, 1 mutual aid for a brush fire, 3 pump details, 2 tres down, 1 propane leak) needing 145 man-hours and they responded to 32 ambulance calls using 1238 manhours. The firefighters also had 144 man-hours of training last month.


4 June 12-18, 2014

Natural Perspectives For the Health-Minded Individual DR. GLENN CLEARIE DC www.drclearie.com

Protenogenic Amino Acids The year was 1806. French chemists Louis-Nicolas Vauquelin and Pierre Jean Robiquet isolated a compound in asparagus that was subsequently named asparagine, the first amino acid to be discovered. These gentleman were the first, but not the last, to become enthralled with the building blocks of the human body. Essentially, an amino acid is a molecule that our bodies utilizes to maintain and repair our bodies. Of the some 500 known amino acids, 22 are specifically protein building blocks (protenogenic), of which, only 14 can be “manufactured” from within the body. So this means 8 CANNOT BE MADE BY THE BODY. In other words, these ‘essential’ amino acids MUST come from diet. My favorite source to obtain these essential amino acids is eggs….especially the yokes. The problem generally is that overcooking food may alter the amino acids, which is commonly referred to as becoming de-natured. Denatured is the “unraveling” of the molecule so that it has a straight or linear shape to it. Essentially heat alters the molecule. Denaturing of proteins is what happens naturally once inside the body yet a debate rages

on as to if this process should take place outside the body. We will let others debate. We will just keep things simple and do our best to eat real, unadulterated food… So, here is the process of how the body uses protein as described to a class of school children. “We eat proteins. Let’s say that a ‘sentence’ is like a piece of chicken. The stomach breaks down the sentences into ‘words’ and the intestines take these words and break them down into ‘letters’ aka protenogenic amino acids. These letters get absorbed into the blood stream and travel throughout the body and reform back into ‘words’ which become…. your bicep or other parts of the body. Get it? I hope so. What if you’re missing the eight essential protenogenic amino acids? In this case your body will not be as healthy and vibrant as it should be. Maybe you’re chronically fatigued, suffer with “fibromyalgia”, joint and muscle pain, loose or poor skin tone sagging tissue or a litany of potential problems. In 1946 Dr. Royal Lee, a genius of a man and the creator of Standard Process nutritionals, was well aware of this issue. Dr. Lee felt that the state of nutrition in America was

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deplorable. Imagine what Dr. Lee would say about the state of diet these days!! Because of the need he saw, Dr. Lee created Protefood. This all natural, whole food supplement contains all 8 essential amino acids in one capsule. Incredible. Know that I routinely prescribe Protefood regularly for my nutrition patients. Wonderful addition to a natural based healing program. I especially consider Protefood as it is easily absorbed and digested. Know that high levels of acid and enzymes are needed to properly breakdown the proteins. In the millions who use acid reflux medicines acid is suppressed and protein digestion compromised. Another reason perhaps for dis-ease of the human body. If you feel lousy in spite of all best efforts I would ask you to consider the supplementation with Protefood and acquiring essential amino acids from a healthy diet. My best to you all! . “Natural Perspectives” is a health commentary only and does not claim to diagnose and/or make treatment recommendations. Always seek the advice of your health care professional.

More Than $627,000 in Impact Fee Distributions Submitted By Rep. Marcia Hahn

More than $225 million in natural gas drilling impact fees collected in 2013 is being distributed to counties and municipalities across the Commonwealth to address infrastructure and environmental protection needs. Since the

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Getting Out! Events around town

Family Night – June 13 from 6:30 – 8 p.m. at Jacobsburg Environmental Ed. Center. Outdoor adventure and crafts will be held. Explor the relationship between predators and pretty. FMI/register: 610-746-2801. Flag Day Ceremony – Bath American Legion, Rte. 329 June 14 at 6 p.m. Free and open to the public. Bow Wow Bike Jam & Poker Run – June 28, registration 11 a.m. – 1 p.m. Kickstands up at 1 p.m. Indian Trail Park, Northampton. Benefits the Sanctuary at Haafsville and Safe Haven Dog Rescue. FMI or advance tickets, call 610-573-0161. Family Camping for Beginners – June 28 and 29 at Jacobsburg Environment Ed. Center. To register: 610-7462801. Free Summer Sundays at Moravian Hall Square – June 29 through August 31 from 1 – 4 p.m. Free admission to the Whitefield House Museum. FMI: 610-759-5070. impact fee was enacted in Act 130 of 2012 more than $630 million has been distributed statewide. Under the law, 60 percent of the money collected goes to counties and municipalities impacted by drilling for a variety of services, including infrastructure, emergency services, social services, training, planning, water protections and housing. The remaining 40 percent is deposited into the Marcellus Legacy Fund, of which 15 percent is specifically designated for environmental protection initiatives, including planning, acquisition, development rehabilitation and repair of greenways, recreational trails, open space, natural areas, community conservation and beautification projects, community and heritage parks and water resource management. Lehigh County is set to receive $340,418.70 and Northampton County is set to receive $286,776.97 from the Marcellus Legacy Fund.

Kutztown Folk Festival Unveils Extended Hours Submitted by Kristin Schaeffer

Now in its 65th year, the Kutztown Folk Festival is the oldest folklife festival in America and a recognized name in the celebration of Pennsylvania Dutch culture. This year's Kutztown Folk Festival will operate with newly expanded hours from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m. from June 28 through July 6, 2014 at the Kutztown Fairgrounds (225 North Whiteoak Street, Kutztown, Pennsylvania). In celebration of extended hours, a new admission category is being offered for evenings only.

The festival will close on Sunday, July 6 at 5 p.m. With activities and entertainment for the entire family, this nine-day festival, hailed by the Washington Post as a “Must See” festival and named one of America’s Top Celebrations by USA Today, has something for everyone. Every year, over 130,000 visitors flock to the Kutztown Folk Festival for Pennsylvania Dutch food of every variety, the largest traditional quilt sale in the nation, craft demonstrations, historical reenactments, traditional music, and dancing. Children enjoy Noah’s World animal park, hay mazes, do-it-yourself mural paintings, rides, and their own children’s stage. Admission: Adult: $14.00 Senior (55 & older): $13.00 Junior (13-17): $5.00 Children (12 & Under): FREE All-Week Pass: $24.00 Evening Only (5 p.m.-8 p.m. through July 5): $7.00 Save $3 off admission by visiting KutztownFestival.com for a printable coupon.

About the Kutztown Folk Festival: The Kutztown Folk Festival is the oldest continuously operated folklife festival in America. The weeklong festival draws visitors from all over the world, entertaining families while providing insight and understanding of the traditions of the Pennsylvania Dutch and their fascinating way of life. The Kutztown Folk Festival features a wide variety of Pennsylvania Dutch food; over 200 nationally recognized, juried folk artists and traditional American craftsmen; over 2,500 locally hand-made quilts on display and for sale; antiques and collectables; 5 stages of entertainment; music and dancing; and a wide range of children's activities.


College Corner

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Grow UR Biz in 2014 – Too Good to be True

GRADUATES Bob Jones University Nazareth resident Ashley Davis was among the nearly 800 students who graduated from By CAROL RITTER Bob Jones University earlier The weather is starting to this month. Davis graduated break and my friend decided with a AAS in Cosmetology. to take her kids to a playDeSales University - On ground to kick off the summer Saturday, May 17, local stuof 2014. After hours of climbdents graduated from Deing and running and playing Sales University. During the in the sandbox, they moved ceremony, DeSales President onto the neighborhood ice Fr. Bernard O'Connor, OSFS, cream store. “They have the conferred degrees upon 440 most delicious chocolate bagraduating students, includnana sorbet I’ve ever tasted.”  Too Good to be True or a ing traditional undergraduThey all ordered their favorite fantastic marketing strategy?  ates, graduate students, and flavors and she headed to the You decide! ACCESS students. cashier to pay for this tradiLast week, it was my pleaThose graduating included: tional dessert. Handing the sure to speak to audiences Morgan Andreas of woman her credit card and who have to be on their toes Northampton graduated with she was told, “I’m sorry, we with regard to customer serdon’t except credit cards.” My vice.  As always, prior to the a bachelor of arts in commufriend said, “All I have is a $10 speech I researched the topic nication. Andrea Baum of Nazareth bill and our bill is $13.” The of “Customer Service” and cashier said, “Not to worry, here’s what I found. “Con- graduated with a bachelor of you can pay when you come sumers are FED UP with bad science in accounting and finance. back.”  customer service.” Some days Lisa Bellito of Upper NazaShe said, “Well, how about I wonder how businesses get if I give you the $10 and owe away with it. Is it leadership? reth Township graduated you $3?” The cashier said, Is it lack of the ability to hon- with a master's of business “No, just enjoy your ice or your customers or is it that administration in health care cream. Look over here, I have some employees just don’t systems management. Brad Billy of Cherryville a blackboard of the names of care anymore? graduated with a master's of people who were not able to In this case, no need to be pay, I will put your first name FED UP, just enjoy the ice business administration in self-design. on it and when you come cream! Sarah Braun of Bath graduback you can pay for your Carol S. Ritter, Motivational ated cum laude with a bachice cream.” This was way too Speaker Results Only Business elor of science in medical good to be true. So, she asked, Coach & Featured Writer “Do the people come back www.caroltalks.com 610-442-4545  studies. Alexandra Cruz of and pay the bill?” The cashier www.youtube.com/caroltalks Northampton graduated with said, “Oh yes! They pay.” https://www.facebook.com/pages/ a bachelor of science in psyToo Good to be True or CarolCoaches/194664211990 a fantastic marketing chology. https://www.facebook.com/ strategy?   Jennifer Fink of Nazareth Caroltalkscom Here’s what I see.... graduated with a master's of Carol serves as a featured writer business administration in for the Home News and the Lehigh •Great way to get you to management. Valley Chamber Blog.Carol is an come back Brittney Flank of Nazareth •Ice cream is so good you accomplished professional speaker, graduated with a bachelor of want to come back coach and educational consultant arts in communication. •You are so stunned by specializing in innovative Kimberly Knecht of Nazareth the generosity, you tell the leadership, outrageous fundraising, world graduated with a bachelor of million dollar marketing, and •Paying your bill becomes science in nursing in nursing. building organizational alliances top on your priority list Lauren Koval of Northampthroughout the country.  Carol’s just because it’s the right ton graduated with a bachelor creative  leadership with bullet thing to do of science in biology. proof ideas for recruiting MORE •The bonus is you get to Christy McKinney of NazaMEMBERS, MORE MONEY AND eat ice cream again reth graduated with a bachBETTER LEADERS. elor of arts in early childhood elem education prek-4. Madlen Miller of Northampton graduated with a master's of business administration in Charles Muffley – Serving Bath & Area marketing. Laura Molfetta of Bath gradALUMINUM – VINYL SIDING uated with a bachelor of arts Soffit • Gutters • Downspouts • Awnings • Roofing in early childhood elem education prek-4. Patio Roofs • Carports • Replacement Windows Brandon Nees of Nazareth Free Estimates ★ Fully Insured graduated with a bachelor of science in biology. Stefanie Niemira of Nazareth 2815 Whitetail Deer Dr., Bath 610-837-0913

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graduated with a bachelor of science in psychology. James Parmes of Nazareth graduated with a bachelor of arts in criminal justice. Samantha Pristash of Northampton graduated with a bachelor of arts in history. Jennifer Reed of Nazareth graduated with a bachelor of arts in criminal justice. Brandon Reith of Nazareth graduated with a bachelor of arts in human resource man-

June 12-18, 2014 5

agement. Nathan Sabo of Northampton graduated with a bachelor of science in psychology. Jennifer Strobel of Northampton graduated with a master's of business administration in management. Alexander Torres of Nazareth graduated cum laude with a bachelor of arts in law and society. Jamie Walcheski of Northampton graduated with a bachelor of arts in dance.

News Sermonette Daniel E. Lundmark, Pastor Northampton Assembly of God

A Letter From A “Doubting” Christian

Some years ago I received a letter stating “I have been a Christian for my entire life (more than sixty years) but I’m finding that I’m doubting my faith and the believability of a Christ who doesn’t return.” It was signed “A concerned ‘doubting’ Christian, whose faith is lapsing” after asking, “When is something going to happen, or does the world go on ad infinitum?” The whole chapter of 2 Peter 3 deals with this, predicting some will say, “Where is the promise of his coming? For since the fathers fell asleep, all things continue as they were from the beginning of the creation” (v.4). Peter tells how God had revealed the coming global flood to Noah who believed God and kept faith while he built the ark and preached repentance to an unbelieving world about the coming judgment for many years more than those of the writer of the letter. God’s word proved reliable, “the world that then was, being overflowed with water, perished” (v.6). In Matthew 24:37, Jesus related this fulfillment of God’s word to the certainty of His return when He declared, “But as the days of Noe were, so shall also the coming of the Son of man be.” Please also see “Jesus is Coming…” at: http:// www.naog.ws/bilboard.htm). We tend to view things from the perspective of a limited lifespan, whereas Peter states, “one day is with the Lord as a thousand years, and a thousand years as one day” (v.8). There is a reason why God has delayed judgment and the return of Christ. Peter explains, “The Lord is not slack concerning his promise…but is longsuffering to us-ward, not willing that any should perish, but that all should come to repentance” (v.9). In Noah’s day, God could have instantly created the ark and sent the flood immediately, but “the longsuffering of God waited” mercifully to give time for people to repent and be saved (1 Peter 3:20). We all should be thankful He gave us time to be saved! While we as Christians continue to patiently anticipate Christ’s promised return, we must take advantage of the time He gives us to win others to Him as He instructed us to do in Mark 16:15, “Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature.” We must also heed Peter’s warnings in 2 Peter 3:14 and 17 to carefully maintain our relationship with the Lord, “Wherefore, beloved, seeing that ye look for such things, be diligent that ye may be found of him in peace, without spot, and blameless” and “beware lest ye, being led away with the error of the wicked, fall from your own stedfastness.”


6 June 12-18, 2014

Gab Over the Fence by Pete G. Ossip We had a week of wonderful sunshine and no humidity to speak of. This week it’s a little different. We’re having some rain and some humidity. But whether we like it not, that’s weather. Enjoy the spring. We’re almost into summertime. . . . Congrats to the local high school seniors on their graduating. It’s a tough life out there, but you’ll be okay. Just work at it and enjoy life. . . . By the way, the crowd as usual for the graduation was so big there was another bumper-to-bumper lineup of cars over and past the Hill to Hill Bridge and into Rt. 378 on Saturday. . . .Nice to see Russell Jacoby in town. He’s here for a month from his home out in Wyoming and visiting relatives and friends. . . . Folks down at the U.C.C. church are excited to meet who they hope

will be their new pastor this Saturday and Sunday. . . .Salem Church up Moorestown way is having a strawberry festival in the grove on Saturday. Love that strawberries and whipped cream! . . . .And while still talking church, I see the Catholic church in town is getting set for their yearly picnic on the grounds along Northampton Street. It’s always a good time of eating, singing and dancing to polka music, and playing games. Eating is my speed, especially the clams, made famous by the late P.A.K. from Bath, Pa. . . . .Hats off to the American Legion in town for having the state golf tourney here last weekend. There was supposed to be a couple pictures with the story, I hear, but they never came off somebody’s iPod. I reckon that can be a

problem. Ye Ed’s been having some head scratching lately, too, with his camera going on the fritz, so he wants to get another one. You know how it is – a picture tells 1000 words. . . . Took notice in last week’s paper that Wilbur Kline from Northampton passed away. He usta wait on customers at the store his former late son-in-law, Dave Howell, had called Northampton Coin & Jewelry. My sympathies to daughters Sandy Howell and Linda McKenzie and granddaughter Sarah Schaffer. . . . While in Northampton, I see the Siegfried railroad station museum will be open on Sunday. They have a nice facility there, something good looking at. . . . I hear the Lions are trying to organize another Lions club over there, and borough manager Gene Zarayko is one of the early signers on. The Lions do lots of things that serve people who are down on their luck, and the Exchange club is good, too, for their work on battling child abuse. . . . Marcia Hahn is having an event to help veterans this Friday up at the Bushkill Township Vol. Fire Co. You veterans might be smart to attend it. . . . Gotta fix my lawnmower. It has konked out, and the grass, and weeds, are growing. Gr-r-r-r! See ya, folks. Have a nice warm weekend.

led by Courtney Beam and Travis Hoffman. Preceding the commencement, an academic awards program was held. Twenty-eight seniors ranked in the top 30 of their class received academic achievement awards. Also presented were departmental

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awards, vocational - technical awards, and scholarship awards, along with those who received meritorious attention. Thousands of dollars were given from various organizations and businesses to make those awards possible.

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knocked down, she accomplished what she wanted by dedication, time and effort. The class officers also had remarks. Kristin Burger, treasurer, advised to make time for yourself while looking for success. Secretary Madison Gogel told of her middle school experiences and having to make choices. Vice President Erica Filipovits noted all the hard work they as students did in all stages of their education. She said, “We came together for one common purpose and supported one another.” Class president Sarah Fribance asked the audience to remember with sadness the death of one of their classmates in middle school, Dakota Galusha (a memorial fund of Forever 47 Scholarships has begun, with more than $35,000 in scholarships awarded to 14 graduates). “We are all better for having known him,” she said. After the senior chorus sang a farewell song, “Defying Gravity,” Senior High Principal Stephen Seier presented the Class of 2014 to Kovalchik, and diplomas were presented to the valedictorian, salutatorian, class officers and then the entire class by School Board President David Gogel. The audience of several hundred parents and siblings then concluded the program by singing the “Alma Mater”

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Newly elected Bath Lions Club president James Spengler (right) accepts the gavel from immediate past president Jack Metcalf after he was installed by PDG Glen Santee on Wednesday. – Home News photo

Bath Lions Club officers Installed for coming year

By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News

Newly elected officers of the Bath Lions Club were in-

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ing at the installation was Past District Governor Glen Santee of Allentown, a member of the Mountainville Lions Club. Seated for the 2014-2015 term were the following officers: President, James Spengler; 1st vice president, Rev. Jay R. Wetzel; 2nd vice president, Melissa Grube; 3rd vice president, William Falstich; immediate past president, Jack Metcalf; secretary, Daniel Spengler; treasurer, Gail Metcalf; tail twister, James Spengler; lion tamer, Charles Billings; membership chairman, P.D.G. William Halbfoerster; board of directors – 2nd year, Ken Edgar, Jack Metcalf, Donald Halbfoerster; 1st year, William Falstich, Kyle Grube, William Halbfoerster. The club awarded a $250 memorial scholarship to a graduating senior from Northampton Area High School, Vasil Hlinka. The commencement was held on June 7 at Stabler Arena in Bethlehem. The scholarships have been given for many years as a memorial to Bath Lion Wil-

7

THE HOME NEWS June 12-18, 2014

lard “Chickie” Haidle. This coming Saturday, June 14, the club will have a pancake breakfast fund-raiser at Applebee’s, 3702 Easton-

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8 June 12-18, 2014

22nd Youth Field Day Held at Stockertown R&G

By BILL HALBFOERSTER The Home News More than 170 boys and girls participated in the 22nd annual Youth Field Day on Saturday morning and afternoon, held at Stockertown Rod & Gun Club. It was sponsored by the Youth Field Day Foundation, along with financial assistance from Rudy’s Car Wash. It was a beautiful, sunny day with low humidity. The youngsters, with the help of experienced sportsmen, shot archery, fished for trout along a canal, shot black powder muzzleloader guns, pellet B-B guns and shotguns, and learned the safe way of canoeing on the club’s lake,

among other outdoor sports. There were a total of nine stations, in which groups of youngsters participated, one at a time. Their parents enjoyed watching the children take a hands-on approach to these sports. They also helped put trout that were caught by their kids into plastic bags. Sportsmen helped the kids bait their hooks. At each of the locations, volunteer sportsmen, mostly members of the Northampton County Federation of Sportsmen’s Clubs, explained about the various types of arrows and how to shoot them at targets, saw how muzzleloader rifles were readied for firing, and how to safely handle them. Members of the local chapter of

National Wild Turkey Federation guided the youngsters as they shot claybirds out of the air. At the lake where the boys and girls paddled, members of the Pennsylvania Water Rescue team emphasized the proper way of getting in and out of canoes, and stressed the wearing of personal flotation devices (life jackets). The Game Commission also showed crossbows. Chapter 10 of the Pa. Trappers Association had furs and showed how to trap small animals. All in all, it was a fun day for the children and their parents and siblings, learning that the outdoor sports are a valuable tool in handling wildlife resources as well.

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June 12-18, 2014 9

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10 THE HOME NEWS June 12-18, 2014

NAZARETH AREA

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Nazareth Area High School Class of 2014 Valedictorian

Nathan DeRaymond Nathan Richard DeRaymond is the son of Roxanne and Peter DeRaymond. Nathan plans to attend Lehigh University in the fall for the highly selective Integrated Degree in Engineering, Arts and Sciences Honors program. Nathan’s awards include Advanced Placement Scholar with Distinction and High School Scholars Program at Lehigh University, Student of the Quarter award since his freshman year, perfect attendance, High Honor Roll since seventh grade, National Honor Society, four time District Concert Band percussion placement, and Regional Concert Band percussion placement. Nathan is the Vice President of the Nazareth Area High School Marching Band, drumline section leader, and section leader for tenors. Nathan participated in Science

Olympiad, Chess Team, Scholastic Scrimmage, Ultimate Frisbee Team and Marching Band. He was also involved in Wind Ensemble, Concert Band, Pit Orchestra for the musicals and Indoor Percussion Ensemble and National Honor Society functions. He received a certificate of merit for outstanding academic performance from the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, the Cohen and Feeley Best of the Best Award and the Donley Award for Excellence. In addition, Nathan participated in Boy Scouts of America and completed his status to Life Scout. His community service includes church youth group, acolyte, and singing in the youth choir. In his free time, Nathan is co-captain with the Cadets2 Drum Corps and is a drummer for the Iron Pigs Designated Hitter Drumline.

Tyler plans to attend Harvard University where he has committed to their wrestling program. Tyler’s future aspiration is to obtain a degree in Chemical Engineering and conduct research in that field. His academic accomplishments include: District XI Wrestling Scholar Athlete of the Year, Lehigh Valley Conference Wrestling Scholar Athlete of the Year, AP Scholar with Honor and High Honor Roll all four years. His athletic achievements include receiving a Varsity Letter in wrestling all four years, placing 7th, 4th and 3rd in District XI wrestling, as well as being a two-time Regional 3rd place winner and a two-time PIAA wrestling state qualifier. Tyler was a member of the National Honor Society, Fellowship of Christian Students, and Future Business Leaders of America. He was an FBLA Regional champion and 8th place finisher in Management Decision Making at the State level.

tions are to obtain her Ph.D and go into pharmaceutical research and design. She would like to help get medical care to people in under- developed countries. Alexandra’s academic achievements include High School Scholars program at Lafayette College, Top 10 in her class all four years of high school, Student of the Quarter award every year, and

she has maintained perfect attendance. Alexandra ran track during her freshman year, and was a member of the History Club and S.A.D.D. her freshman and sophomore years. She was also a volunteer Camp Invention Leadership Intern at the Intermediate School the summer after her junior year, and will also be participating again this summer.

Submitted by ALAN DAVIS

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Obituaries Nicholas A. Aronis

Nicholas A. Aronis, 30, of Northampton died on Monday, June 2, 2014 as the result of injuries he suffered in a motorcycle – truck collision in East Allen Township. Born in Long Branch, N.J., he was the son of Milton N. Aronis of Belmar, N.J. and Dawn C. (Currier) Prendeville of Hanover Township. A 2002 graduate of Liberty High School in Bethlehem and a 2004 graduate of Northampton Community College, where he studied automotive technology, he later attended Welder Training & Testing Institute and graduated in 2011. He was a mechanic/welder working for Versalift East in Bethlehem for the past three years. Previously, he worked for Chevy 21 and FedEx. Nicholas was a gun enthusiast and a member of NRA. In addition to his parents, he is survived by a brother, Alex Aronis, of Bethlehem, another brother, Michael C. Prendeville and a sister, Emily Prendeville, with their parents; maternal grandfather, Lloyd Currier, of Hackensack, N.J.; uncle, Harry Aronis, of Brick, N.J.; uncle, John Aronis, of West Belmar, N.J.; uncle, James Aronis, of Belmar, N.J.; uncles, Chris Aronis and Mike Aronis, both of California; uncles, Gregory Currier and Jonathan Currier, both of Georgia; and eight cousins. Services were held on Monday morning in the Long Funeral Home, Bethlehem, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in St. Anne’s Catholic Church, Bethlehem.

Joseph J. Bienas

Feb. 18, 1925 – May 25, 2014 Joseph John Bienas, 89, of Northampton died on Sunday, May 25 in Midland, Mich. He was the husband of Dorothy L. Bienas for 30 years. A U.S. Navy veteran of World War II, he was employed by the Wayne County Water Department and also worked for the city of Detroit. He was most recently employed by the Borough of Northampton while living in Northampton. After retiring from Northampton Borough, he and his wife moved to Lawrenceville, Ga., where they enjoyed traveling and spending time with the family. He was known as an

outstanding handyman with cars, motors, electrical devices and plumbing. Born Feb. 18, 1925 in Wilkes-Barre, he was the son of the late Thomas and Julia (Makos) Bienas. Surviving are three daughters, Susan Szymanski, Constance West and Sandra Wellington; a son, Brian Bienas; five grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; and many sisters and brothers. Preceding him in death was a son, Tom Bienas. A memorial service was held on Monday in Zion Evan. Lutheran Church, Northampton. Donations in his honor may be made to the American Diabetes Foundation and the Wounded Warrior Project.

Ronald E. Franz

June 7, 1938 – June 4, 2014 Ronald E. Franz, 75, of Nazareth died Wednesday, June 4 in St. Luke’s Hospital, Fountain Hill. He was an executive at Xerox Corp. in New York for 35 years, retiring in 1994. He had served in the U.S. Air Force. A N.Y. Yankees fan, in his early years he played softball and bowled. Born June 7, 1938 in Manhattan, N.Y., he was a son of the late Harry and Jean (Szymulewska) Franz. He was of the Catholic faith. Surviving are a daughter, Dawn M. Pietroforte, of Nazareth; two sons, Keith Franz of Westbury, N.Y., and Ronald E. Franz, Jr., of Massapequa, N.Y.; eight grandchildren; two sisters, Jeanette Kopp, of Arizona and Lorraine Brezano, of Florida. Preceding him in death were a grandson, Joseph Pietroforte, and a brother, William Franz. A prayer service was held in the Joseph F. Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, on Sunday afternoon. Memorial donations may be made to the American Heart Association, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.

Robert K. Haldeman

Sept. 21, 1932 – June 6, 2014 Robert k. Haldeman, 81, of Northampton died Friday, June 6 in Lehigh Valley Hospital-Muhlenberg, Bethlehem. He was the husband of Virginia (Kochenash) Haldeman for 56 years.

He worked at the former Cross Country Clothes for many years. After retiring, he worked part-time at Allentown Beverage and Kern’s Auction. He was a veteran of the U.S. Navy, serving during the Korean War. Born Sept. 21, 1932 in Northampton, he was a son of the late Kermit and Catherine (Berg) Haldeman. He was a member of Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church, Northampton. Besides his wife, he is survived by two daughters, Marcia Churetta of Northampton and Judy Haldeman of Northampton; three grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a sister, Joanne Kuntz, of Northampton; nieces and nephews. Preceding him in death were a brother, Donald Haldeman, and a sister, Gail Haldeman. A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated on Wednesday morning in Assumption BVM Church, followed by interment in BVM Parish Cemetery. Arrangements were by the Reichel Funeral Home, 326 E. 21st St., Northampton, PA 18067, where memorial contributions may be given to the church or to the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.

Edward D. Holota

April 13, 1926 – June 2, 2014 Edward D. Holota, 88, of New Ringgold, formerly of Northampton, died on Monday, June 2 in Schuylkill Medical Center, East Norwegian, Pottsville. Born April 13, 1926 in Northampton, he was a son of the late John S. and Stella (Kotch) Holota. Edward served in the U.S. Air Force in the 1960’s and was a part of the original Army Air Choir and enjoyed his 48-year retirement. He worked as a knitting machine operator at Dearborne, Inc. for many years. He was a life member of the Lappawinzo Fish & Game Assoc. of Northampton; a founding and charter member of VFW Post #4714 in Northampton, and a member of American Legion Post #899, Walnutport. Surviving are two sons, Steven Holota of New Ringgold and Edward Pahula of Whitehall; a sister, Pauline Longenhagen of Coplay; a brother,

Ronald Holata, of Catasauqua; two grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Services will be private and at the convenience of the family as arranged by LordBixler Funeral Home, Inc.

Gladys E. Pritchard

July 27, 1926 – May 31, 2014 Gladys E. Pritchard, 87, of Nazareth died Saturday, May 31 in the Lehigh Valley Hospice In-patient Unit in Allentown. She was the wife of the late Arch F. Pritchard, who died June 24, 1988. A 1944 graduate of Nazareth High School and a 1973 graduate of Northampton Community College with a degree in general education, Gladys was an instructional aide at Shafer Elementary School in Nazareth for 20 years until retiring in 1988. She also was a bookkeeper for Freddie Werner Construction, Nazareth Sewing Co. and the Pontiac Agency, all in Nazareth. Born July 27, 1926 in Nazareth, she was a daughter of the late Freddie and Merrill (Fehr) Werner. She was a member of St. John’s Evan. Lutheran Church, Nazareth, where she taught Sunday school for 29 years. She was a member also of the Katherine VonBora Society and did volunteer work. Surviving are a son, Craig Pritchard, of Bushkill Township; a daughter, Carol Kleinle, of Bangor; four grandchildren; a great-granddaughter; and a brother, Richard F. Werner, of Columbus, Ohio. Funeral services were held on Thursday, June 5 in St. John’s Lutheran Church with The Rev. David B. Schaeffer officiating there and at burial in Greenwood Cemetery, Nazareth. Arrangements were by the Schmidt Funeral Home, Nazareth. Memorial contributions may be made to World Hunger, c/o St. John’s Lutheran Church, 200 S. Broad St., Nazareth, PA 18064.

Dawn M. Royer

Dawn Marie Royer, 48, of Northampton died Monday, June 2, 2014 in Lehigh Valley Hospital-Muhlenberg, Bethlehem. She was the wife of Wayne A. Royer for 13 years. Born in Allentown, she was a daughter of Diane J. (Wechsler) Holliday. In addition to her husband and mother, she is survived

The family of Tillie Duda

would like to extend our heartfelt gratitude to Chris and her staff of caregivers at Alexandria Manor in Bath for the exceptional care given to Tillie over the past three years as Tillie progressed through the final stages of Alzheimer's Disease. Caring for Alzheimer's patients is extremely difficult due to their mood swings, memory lapses and the progressive loss of their ability to perform normal functions we all take for granted. Tillie was treated with love, kindness and dignity as a member of the Alexandria Manor family and her stay in the Advanced Care Unit was made as comfortable as possible. Tillie passed away on Friday May 30th at the age of 92. Judging by the staff who said their goodbyes and paid their respects to Tillie, she will be missed by not only our family but also the special people from her Alexandria Manor family.

June 12-18, 2014 11

by a daughter, Alicia Poe; two sons, Sean and Ian Poe; eight grandchildren; a brother, Edward Holliday; two sisters, Kelly Wood and Terry Stettler; step-daughters, Misty and Many Royer; and an aunt and uncle. Private services will be held at the convenience of the family, as arranged by Brubaker Funeral Home, Catasauqua.

Elizabeth C. Serencsits

June 18, 1927 – June 6, 2014 Elizabeth C. “Betty” Serencsits, 86, of Nazareth died Friday, June 6 at home. She was the wife of William T. Serencsits for 63 years. Betty was a cashier and manager at her family’s store, Keppel’s Market in Bath and Nazareth, for 50 years. She was a 1945 graduate of Nazareth High School. Born June 18, 1927 in Nazareth, she was a daughter of the late Ignatius and Mary (Deutsch) Keppel. She was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Nazareth, and its Altar & Rosary Society. She sang on the Paradise Choir and was a volunteer at the church picnic for many years. In addition to her husband, she is survived by two sons, William Serencsits of State College and Mark Serencsits of Nazareth; a daughter, Germaine Stout, of Stockertown; four grandchildren; a great-grandson; three sisters, Mary Singley of Calif., Phyllis Storm of Ariz., and Jeanette Bruneio of Nazareth; and a brother, Ignatius “Iggie” Keppel of Nazareth. Preceding her in death were an infant daughter, Marianne, and brothers Martin, Raymond and John Keppel. Services were held on Tuesday morning in the Joseph F. Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in Holy Family Church. Donations may be made to St. Luke’s Home Health & Hospice or to the church, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064. Continued on page 12

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12 June 12-18, 2014

Remembering Nazareth

In observance of Nazareth’s 275th birthday in 2015 Nazareth residents are encouraged to write and submit stories of their memories of Nazareth. They will be printed in the 2015 Chamber of Commerce magazine. The articles should be typed and “print ready” and submitted by July 1 to Alice Yeakel, 325 W. Center Street, Nazareth or the Nazareth Area Chamber of Commerce office, 201 N. Main Street, Nazareth. Word content can be from 500 to 750 words. Articles submitted after the July 1st date will be included in the Borough Newsletter during 2015 For further information call 610-759-2672.

Obituaries

John Gallone, of Scranton; and a sister, Virginia. Services were held on Saturday at the Connell Funeral Home, Bethlehem, with a Mass of Christian Burial in Notre Dame of Bethlehem Catholic Church. Interment was in Holy Saviour Cemetery. Memorial contributions may be made to the church at 1861 Catasauqua Rd., Bethlehem, PA 18018 and/or the Barnabite Fathers, 4301 Hecktown Rd., Bethlehem, PA18020.

Continued from page 11

Eleanor A. Trunzo

Feb. 3, 1933 – June 4, 2014 Eleanor A. Trunzo, 81, of Bethlehem died on Wednesday, June 4. She was the wife of the late Anthony Trunzo. She was president of A. J. Trunzo, Inc., Bath. Born Feb. 3, 1933 in Scranton, she was a daughter of the late Adam and Millie (DeNaples) Gallone. She was a member of Notre Dame of Bethlehem Catholic Church; the Sierra Club of Bethlehem, and a volunteer at Holy Family Manor. Surviving are sons Paul A. of Wind Gap, Steven J. of Bethlehem, and Anthony S. of Bath; eight grandchildren; a great-grandson; a brother,

Peter A. Wetzel, Jr.

May 16, 1923 – May 18, 2014 Peter A. Wetzel, Jr., 91, of Bath, died on Sunday, May 18 in Lehigh Valley HospitalMuhlenberg, Bethlehem. He was the companion of Doris Yenser for 30 years before her death in 2007.

St. Peter’s UCC

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Memory Lane Morningstar Senior Living is dedicated to providing education to caregivers, professionals and community members about dementia-related diseases. Memory Lane is an initiative aimed at providing information and education to the public, specifically about dementia.

Physicians Insight into Research and New Findings Don’t miss this panel discussion moderated by Dr. Kelly O’Shea Carney, Executive Director, Phoebe Center for Excellence in Dementia Care. Expert panelists sharing their knowledge and expertise include physicians and other health care professionals specializing in the field of Alzheimer’s and dementia care, research, medication and behavior management.

D. J M

D  S C S, N F P S. L’ C  P A

D. E S M D, M H S

D. A-E M

M D, S. L’ C  P A; C  G M

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Letters from our Readers To the Editor: It was with great interest reading Nancy Riley’s Letter to the Editor in last week’s Home News, albeit a bit confusing. True, there were only a handful of citizens at the Memorial Service at Legion Post #470. In fact, they were the only citizens that have been there for the past 25 years or more – Bob & Diana Fields, Betty Fields and Gigi Kahler. Bill Fields is now disabled and was unable to attend this year. Bob attended before he

YWCA of Bethlehem Hosts Race Against Racism 5K Walk/Run

Submitted by Lynn M. Harrison On Saturday, June 28, the YWCA of Bethlehem will host its 5K Race Against Racism. The 5K run/walk will begin at 9:15 a.m. at the intersection of Highland Avenue and Adler Place, located in Hanover Township. The 3.1 mile course will start and end at the YWCA of Bethlehem offices and will circle around Courtney Street. To register for the event visit the YWCA of Bethlehem website and download a form or go to www.active.com and search for the Race Against Racism. Registration costs up until midnight on June 27 include the adult rate of $25, student rate of $10 and children 10 and under rate of $5. On race day registration increases to $30 for adults and $15 for students. Pre-registered participants are guaranteed a Race Against Rac-

Over 30 Years Experience

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Worship 10:15 9:00 a.m. p.m.

A G, MSW

was a member of Borough Council, presently serving as Council President; myself – before, during and after my 21 years as Mayor and Gigi, always a patriotic American. Commander Brian did an exemplary presentation on the meaning of Memorial Day, but let’s not forget the Auxiliary, whose assistance is unsurpassed. With over a thousand members of the Legion and over 2,000 citizens in our borough, yes – there should be some red faces. Betty Fields Bath

Helping You Protect Your Investment

“There A re No Strangers Here, Only Friends We Haven’t Met!”

PANELISTS:

After serving in the U.S. Army, he was employed as a truck driver by Schwerman Trucking Co. an Interstate Dress Carriers, Inc. for more than 30 years before retiring in 1985. Born May 16, 1923 in Bath, he was a son of the late Peter A., Sr. and Mary (Focht) Wetzel. He was a life member of the Point Phillips, Keystone, and Petersville Rod & Gun Clubs and the Raccoon Club of Northampton. He enjoyed hunting and fishing. Surviving are two sisters, Helen Kohler and Dorothy Janisch and her husband, Alfred, both of Northampton; three nieces and two nephews. A memorial service in celebration of his life was held on Saturday, May 24 in the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. Interment was private. Memorial contributions may be made to a charity of one’s choice.

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www.HomeNewsPA.com ism t-shirt. The 5K Race Against Racism is the largest annual fundraiser for the YWCA of Bethlehem’s Racial Justice Programs, which include Reading Circles, Study Circles, and Dinner Dialogues. For more information about the YWCA of Bethlehem please contact 610-867-4669 ext. 104. Founded locally in 1927, the YWCA of Bethlehem is celebrating its 87th anniversary in 2014. The YWCA is dedicated to eliminating racism, empowering women and promoting peace, justice, freedom and dignity for all. Programs of the YWCA of Bethlehem include WAND, Teen WAND, TechGYRLS, LPGA-USGA Girls Golf of the Lehigh Valley, Adult Day Services Center, Senior Housing and Case Management, Prom Dress Day, Breast Health Education, Boys Golf Clinic, Great Decisions Foreign Policy Lecture Series, Dinner Dialogues, Racial Justice Education and Study/Reading Circles.

Bath Lions

Continued from page 7

ets are available from the Lions or at the door for adults, $7.00 and children under 12, $4.00. Troop 33 Boy Scouts will also be selling American flags at the breakfast. On August 20, the Bath Lions will make a visitation to the West Penn Township Lions in Schuylkill County. At their last meeting, Robert Schardt of the Phoenix Midtown Lions Club in Arizona was welcomed as a guest. President Jack Metcalf noted that on their recent Adopta-Highway litter drive, 12 bags of trash were picked up by 11 Lions and members of Troop 33 along Rt. 512. Two bingo events the Bath Lions will have this summer will be on July 9 to 12 at the Northampton Community Fair, and August 13 to 16 at the Muhlenberg Hospital Festival in Bethlehem.

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

Northampton Northampton Assembly Assembly of of God God

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

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

Where The Fire Already Burned

A wagon train was pressing its way westward across the plains when the the pioneers pioneers saw saw a a line line of of fire fire across across the the horizon horizon coming coming straight straight toward toward them them as as itit was was driven driven by by the the wind. wind. It It was was a a feared feared prairie prairie fire, fire, fanned by a strong west wind. Terror filled their hearts as the hopelessfanned by a strong wind. Terror filled dawned their hearts asthem the hopelessness of escaping thewest quickly moving flames upon and they ness of escaping the quickly moving flames dawned upon them and they cried out, “What shall we do?” cried out, the “What shall we wagon do?” master gathered all the people togethQuickly experienced thetook experienced wagon master gathered all the people together.Quickly Then he several men with him, and they walked back over the trailThen to thehe east from whichmen they with had just The walked men deliberately er. took several him,come. and they back over set the the on fire and in minutes thejust wind carried the newdeliberately fire along. After trail grass to the east from which they had come. The men set enough of on it had they moved the carried wagons back the blackthe grass fireburned, and in minutes the wind the newonto fire along. After ened landscape. enough of it had burned, they moved the wagons back onto the blackAs the original fire furiously approached them, some of the people cried ened out in landscape. fear. But the wagon master assured them: "Don't be afraid. We are As the original them, some of the people cried standing wherefire thefuriously fire hasapproached already burned." out in fear. But the wagon master assured them: "Don't be afraid. We are Those who believe in Jesus stand with Him on Calvary where the judgstanding where the fire already burned." ment of God against sinhas already burned. “But God commendeth his love toward in that, whilestand we were yet sinners, Christ died us. Those who us, believe in Jesus with Him on Calvary where thefor judgMuch of more being justified by his blood, shall be saved ment Godthen, against sinnow already burned. “But Godwe commendeth his fromtoward wrath through him” (Romans 5:8-9). His death, Jesus took love us, in that, while we were yet In sinners, Christ died for the us. fire of more God'sthen, wrath for us. “Even Jesus, which delivered usbe from the Much being now justified by his blood, we shall saved wrath to come” (1 Thessalonians 1:10). As the wrath of Judgment Day from wrath through him” His death, Jesus took the approaches, those who are(Romans in Christ5:8-9). have In nothing to fear. They stand fire of God's wrath for us. “Even Jesus, delivered us from the where the fire has already burned. “Forwhich God hath not appointed us wrath to come” Thessalonians 1:10). theLord wrathJesus of Judgment to wrath, but to(1 obtain salvation by As our Christ”Day (1 approaches, those Thessalonians 5:9).who are in Christ have nothing to fear. They stand Are you standing whereburned. the fire“For hasGod already “He that where the fire has already hath burned? not appointed us believeth theto Son hath everlasting life: our and Lord he thatJesus believeth not the to wrath,onbut obtain salvation by Christ” (1 Son shall not see life; but the wrath of God abideth on him” (John 3:36). Thessalonians 5:9).

Are you standing where the fire has already burned? “He that believeth on the Son hath everlasting life: and he that believeth not the Son shall not see life; but the wrath of God abideth on him” (John 3:36).

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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."

HELP WANTED Customer Service/ Call Center FT positions in South Bethlehem for inbound Customer Service, 2nd shift, $10hr. Must be available for evenings and weekends. Call HTSS: 610432-4161 (6/12)

Summer Warehouse Work College Students wanted for summer work! Bethlehem warehouse. $9hr. 1st/2nd shifts avail. No exp. necessary!  Call HTSS: 610-432-4161 ext. 21 (6/12)

Day Care Openings Day Care in Nazareth is seeking Full Time Infant room teacher, Full-time Director and part-time Aides.  Send resume to foreverfriendsfamilycare@ gmail.com (7/3)

Volunteer Drivers Needed Independent Transportation Network Lehigh Valley (ITNLehighValley) provides 24/7 ride service in private automobiles to seniors and visually impaired adults. All rides in Lehigh Valley area. Help keep a senior active in your community!   Call 610419-1645 for details. (6/12)

Home Health Aides PT, Short Shifts, evenings & weekends.  Minimum 1 year experience, excellent patient care skills & your own reliable transportation required. AARON HEALTHCARE 610-691-1000 (6/12-7/31)

Office Space For Rent Business Space available along busy Route 248 in Berlinsville. Will remodel to suit tenant. Reasonable Rent. All utilities included. 610-767-3531. (TN)

Housecleaning Clean our home for about 5 hours per week. Pay $100/ week. Contact Richard at 610837-5240. Leave message on voice mail. (6/12). Machine Operators Train on 1st shift, then work on 2nd. $12/hr.  Must have prev. manufacturing exp.  Fast paced and detail oriented.  Allentown/Airport Rd area.  Call HTSS: 610-432-4161 ext. 14 or apply online: www.htss-inc.com (6/12) Order Selectors/ Picking Multiple openings on 1st and 2nd shift for busy warehouse in Nazareth.  Must have experience w/ sit-down forklift!  $11/hr + mandatory OT. Apply online at www.htss-inc.com or call HTSS: 610-432-4161 ext 21. (6/12) Packaging FT & Flex scheduling positions in Bethlehem. 12 hour shifts. 1st & 3rd. $10-$10.50/ hr. Apply Online: www.htss-inc. com or call 610-432-4161 ext. 24. (6/12)   Picking 1st & 2nd shifts. South Bethlehem warehouse.  Must have some previous picking exp.  $9/ hr.  Call HTSS: 610-432-4161 ext. 21 (6/12)   Production $12/hr. Immediate Openings! Fogelsville Beverage Co.  All shifts avail.  FT, PT & weekends avail.  Fast paced, lifting involved.  Apply online at HTSS: www.htss-inc.com. Or call HTSS: 610-432-4161. (6/12)   Production/Warehouse 2nd & 3rd shifts.  $12-$14/ hr. Based on previous production exp.  Easton area. Temp to Perm. Call HTSS: 610-4324161 ext. 21 or apply online: www.htss-inc.com (6/12) Stand Up Forklift 1st & 2nd shift. Bethlehem warehouse.  $10/hr.  Call HTSS: 610-432-4161 ext. 21 or apply online: www.htss-inc.com (6/12)

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PUblic notice-Legal ESTATE NOTICE Estate John J. Sipos Jr., late of the Borough of Northampton, County of Northampton and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, deceased.  WHEREAS, Letters of Testamentary on the above Estate have been granted to Edward Deichmeister, Executor.  All persons indebted to the estate are requested to make payment, and those having claims against to present them in writing without delay to:  Edward Deichmeister 700 Sipos Drive Northampton, PA 18067 Executor (6/5-6/19) ESTATE NOTICE Estate of Florence E. Sawicki, late of the Borough of Northampton, County of Northampton and Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, deceased. WHEREAS, Letters of Testamentary on the above Estate have been granted to Irene Kolessar, Executrix. All persons indebted to the estate are required to make payment and those having claims against to present them in writing without delay to:    Irene Kolessar    8034 Valley View Road    Northampton, PA  18067 (6/12-6/26) ESTATE NOTICE Estate of Julia Fiorot, also known as Julia P. Fiorot, late of the Township of the Borough of Nazareth, County of Northampton and State of Pennsylvania, deceased. WHEREAS, Letters Testamentary in the above-named estate have been granted to Michael Fiorot, Executor of the Estate of Julia Fiorot, also known as Julia P. Fiorot. 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: Michael Fiorot

c/o Alfred S. Pierce, Esquire 124 Belvidere Street Nazareth, Pennsylvania, 18064 Alfred S. Pierce, Esquire Pierce & Steirer, LLC 124 Belvidere Street Nazareth, PA 18064 Attorneys for the Estate I.D. No. 21445 (6/12-6/26) BATH BOROUGH AUTHORITY JUNE MEETING CHANGE The June Meeting of the Bath Borough Authority Board will be held on Thursday June 19, 2014 at 6:00pm. The meeting will be held at Bath Borough Hall, 215 East Main Street Bath. Please call the Authority Office at 610837-0652 with questions. George Gasper, Chairman (6/5-6/12) MEETING NOTICE – ORDINANCE Chapman Borough Council at their regular monthly meeting on July 7, 2014 will adopt ordinance 2014-1. AN ORDINANCE REQUIRING ALL PERSONS, PARTNERSHIPS, BUSINESSES, AND CORPORATIONS TO OBTAIN A PERMIT FOR ANY CONSTRUCTION OR DEVELOPMENT; PROVIDING FOR THE ISSUANCE OF SUCH PERMITS; SETTING FORTH CERTAIN MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION AND DEVELOPMENT WITHIN AREAS OF THE BOROUGH OF CHAPMAN WHICH ARE SUBJECT TO FLOODING; AND ESTABLISHING PENALTIES FOR ANY PERSONA WHO FAIL, OR REFUSE TO COMPLY WITH, THE REQUIREMENTS OR PROVISIONS OF THIS ORDINANCE. John J. Defassio Borough Secretary (6/5, 6/12) PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BOROUGH OF BATH Notice is given pursuant to the Pennsylvania Municipalities Code (Act of 1968, P.L.805, No.247 as reenacted and amended) that the Borough of Bath Zoning Hearing Board will meet on Wednesday, June 25th, 2014 at 7:00PM to review the application of Terrance and Carolyn McIntosh, owners of the property located at 518 Penn Street. Mr. and Mrs. McIntosh are seeking variances from the Borough of Bath Zoning Ordinance for the property located at 518 Penn Street, Bath, PA. The property is located in an R-2 Medium Density Residential Zoning District. The applicant seeks relief from Section 179.132, and any other sections therein pertaining to the applicant’s proposed Residential Accessory Use, to allow for the location of a Pole Building within the required minimum rear yard setback of 30 feet and within the required minimum side yard setback of 15 feet. The meeting will be held in the Council Chambers, Bath Borough Municipal Building, 215 East Main Street, Bath, PA. The public is invited to attend. Zoning Officer Borough of Bath (6/12, 6/19) PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BOROUGH OF BATH Notice is hereby given that the Borough Council of the Borough of Bath, Northampton County, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, at their regular meeting on July 7th, 2014, at 7:00PM at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Bath, PA 18014) will conduct a public hearing on, and consider adoption of, the following amendment to the Zoning Ordinance: AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE BOROUGH OF BATH ZONING ORDINANCE TO AMEND SECTION 179-271(C) (9) TO CHANGE THE CRITERIA TO EXEMPT A CERTAIN OPEN/CLOSED SIGN FROM THE SIGN REGULATIONS AND TO AMEND SECTION

June 12-18, 2014 13 179-276 TO AUGMENT CERTAIN RESTRICTIONS CONTAINED WITHIN THE SCHEDULE OF SIGN REGULATIONS; SEVERABILITY: REPEALER; AND EFFECTIVE DATE A copy of the full text is available for review at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Suite 1, Bath, PA 18014) during normal business hours and at the offices of the Home News Newspaper located at 4685 Lehigh Drive, Walnutport, PA 18088 and at the Northampton County Law Library, 669 Washington Street, Easton, PA. Thomas R. Petrucci Borough Manager (6/12) PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BOROUGH OF BATH Notice is hereby given that the Borough Council of the Borough of Bath, Northampton County, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, at their regular meeting on July 7th, 2014, at 7:00PM at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Bath, PA 18014) will conduct a public hearing on, and consider adoption of, the following ordinance amendment: AN ORDINANCE REGULATING AIR POLLUTION AND OPEN BURNING WITHIN THE BOROUGH OF BATH AND RESTATING AND REWRITING THE BOROUGH OF BATH AIR POLLUTION CONTROL ORDINANCE ADOPTED BY ORDINANCE 267 ON MAY 22, 1969 AND CODIFIED AS CHAPTER 51 IN THE CODE OF THE BOROUGH OF BATH; SEVERABILITY: REPEALER; AND EFFECTIVE DATE A copy of the full text is available for review at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Suite 1, Bath, PA 18014) during normal business hours and at the offices of the Home News Newspaper located at 4685 Lehigh Drive, Walnutport, PA 18088 and at the Northampton County Law Library, 669 Washington Street, Easton, PA. Thomas R. Petrucci Borough Manager

(6/12)

PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BOROUGH OF BATH Notice is hereby given that the Borough Council of the Borough of Bath, Northampton County, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, at their regular meeting on July 7th, 2014, at 7:00PM at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Bath, PA 18014) will conduct a public hearing on, and consider adoption of, the following ordinance amendment: AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE BATH BOROUGH SOLID WASTE MANAGEMENT ORDINANCE ADOPTED AS ORDINANCE #2010-615 AT SECTIONS § 3.6. STREETSIDE PLACEMENT OF MSW AND RECYCLABLES AND § 5.5. LEAF WASTE CONTAINERS; SEVERABILITY; REPEALER; EFFECTIVE DATE A copy of the full text is available for review at the Borough of Bath Municipal Building (215 East Main Street, Suite 1, Bath, PA 18014) during normal business hours and at the offices of the Home News Newspaper located at 4685 Lehigh Drive, Walnutport, PA 18088 and at the Northampton County Law Library, 669 Washington Street, Easton, PA. Thomas R. Petrucci Borough Manager (6/12)

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14 June 12-18, 2014

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."

Northampton Borough Elementary School Dare Graduates

LOWER NAZARETH TOWNSHIP ANNUAL AUDIT AND FINANCIAL REPORT DECEMBER 31, 2013

(6/12)

Police Blotter Easton woman Charged with theft On June 3 at around 5:41 p.m., Kohl’s loss prevention observed Flor Espinoza, 64, of Easton, remove watches and shoes from their boxes and place them in a shopping bag. Espinoza continued past all points of sale without paying for the items and was apprehended by loss prevention. Colonial Regional Police responded to the Kohl’s in Lower Nazareth Township and determined that Espinoza could be

released and that misdemeanor retail theft charges will be filed though Judge Barner’s office. All stolen merchandise was recovered.

Traffic stop in Bath results in DUI, drug charges On May 25, at 2:06 a.m., Colonial Regional Police saw a Dodge Ram stopped in the intersection of East Main and Washington Streets in Bath Borough. The truck traveled west on Main Street and then turned

south on Walnut Street (Rt. 512). The vehicle was visibly weaving. Police executed a traffic stop after the truck hit a curb and made a hard correction. It was found to be operated by Mark J. Anderson Jr., 29, of Nazareth. Anderson had an odor of alcohol on his person and claimed to be swerving because he was “texting and driving.” He was taken into custody after failing field sobriety tests and found to have a blood alcohol content of .11%. Several marijuana pipes and a small amount of marijuana were found in his truck. Anderson will be charged with DUI, possession of a small amount of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia and related traffic offenses through District Judge Capobianco’s office.

By Alice Wanamaker Sixth grade students of Northampton Borough were honored during a D.A.R.E graduation ceremony last Friday, June 6. The students were joined by Northampton Judge Emil Giordano, Police Chief Ronald Morey, program director Mr. Gary Pierzga, teachers, parents and family members. D.A.R.E is a ten week program that teaches students how to resist drugs and alcohol, nicotine and bullying. Judge Giordano returned for the 12th year as Keynote Speaker for the graduation and gave parents advice to help their children make the rights decisions. “Be a pain in the neck" he said, “do not rely on anyone else to do this for you.” First place essay winners include; Anna Svolos, Jordan McCarthy, Pauline Francisco, Alex Tews, Sebastian Rosario, Alyssa Glass, and Jacob Galle.

Bethlehem man tries to put one over on Wal-Mart, allegedly On June 6, Wal-Mart loss prevention reported a fraudulent return to the Colonial Regional Police. On June 5 at 7:11 p.m. Jeremy L. King Jr., 18, of Bethlehem, entered the store with no merchandise in hand. He was observed selecting items throughout the store on the CCTV video surveillance system. King proceeded to the customer service desk where he produced a receipt that was determined to be either from a previous purchase or from another customer. He received a cash return of $56.36. The offender was identified through an investigation by the CRPD. King will be charged with a misdemeanor

theft by deception through District Judge Joseph K. Barner’s office.

Theft investigation turns up drug paraphernalia On June 6 at around 2:48 p.m., Colonial Regional Police were dispatched to Wal-Mart in Lower Nazareth Township for a report of retail theft. Three women were in custody when the police arrived: Yolanda Cristina Santana, 22, of Easton; Felisha Marie Warrelman, 19, of Hellertown; and Angela Mary-Muriel Crespo, 19, of Easton. Wal-Mart loss prevention indicated that the women conspired to commit retail theft. Loss prevention observed Santana select items and then concealed them

in plastic bags while the other two women acted as “look outs.” All three women were apprehended in the parking lot after exiting the store with $125.20 worth of merchandise. Santana was found to have drug paraphernalia on her at the time of arrest. Santana was placed in Northampton County Prison for a probation violation and will receive charges for retail theft, conspiracy to commit retail theft and possession of drug paraphernalia. Warrleman was released and will receive charges by mail for conspiracy to commit retail theft. Crespo was cited on the scene for conspiracy to commit retail theft. All charges will be filed though District Judge Joseph K. Barner.


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

15 THE HOME NEWS June 12-18, 2014

Northampton residents request stop sign By JANA BOSKEY The Northampton Borough Council meeting began with a number of concerned citizens raising the issue of putting a stop sign at the intersection

of West 4th and Main Streets in the borough. The residents feel it is necessary because of safety concerns and the high volume of traffic at the intersection. Most expressed

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the need for, at least, a traffic study to be conducted. Solicitor, William McCarthy explained that it is ultimately up to the council whether or not a study will be done. Council President John Yurish, while understanding of their concerns, didn’t see anything that warranted installing the stop sign. “I don’t see many people coming out your street there that have issues. We haven’t had any fender benders for a couple years,”Yurish said. A recent accident that occurred approximately a month ago was then discussed. A car pulling out of a gas station at the intersection was clipped by another vehicle that was driving above the posted 25 miles per hour speed limit. Northampton Chief of Police, Ronald Morey, was called on by Yurish to present the findings of his investigation into the accident. “We have had two at accidents at fourth and main, that weren’t exactly at the intersection,” Chief Morey said. He was unconvinced that the lack of a stop sign was a direct cause for the accident. “It could have been,” Chief Morey admitted. He said that the police department has looked at the accidents at East 4th and Howertown road, which total 11 since 2011. Chief Morey offers the idea of the police department installing a “black box” that could calculate the amount of traffic going through the intersection. Councilman Ed Pany voiced his support for the citizens that live on 4th Street. “I met with the residents of 4th Street, some of these people are my former students. I promised that if the stop sign comes up for a vote, I would support the stop sign. I will not go back on my word. If these people want a stop sign, and I, Edward Pany, am their councilman, regardless of my concerns, I will support you people,” Pany said. Councilman Gene Zarayko explained that a traffic study would need to be implemented before the sign is considered. Pany offered the motion to approve a traffic study and was seconded by Councilman Anthony Lopsonski, Sr.

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16 June 12-18, 2014

Hahn Supports Legislation to Prevent Use of Welfare to Gamble, Buy Tobacco Products Submitted by Scott Little

The House Health Committee moved legislation that would prevent future use of

public assistance for gambling and purchasing tobacco products to the House floor last Monday. State Rep. Marcia Hahn (R-Northampton), a

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member of the committee and a co-sponsor of the bill, voted to support House Bill 907, which passed largely along party lines. “The welfare system is intended to support Pennsylvanians who are having difficulty with some of life’s basic necessities,” Hahn said. “Most of us would agree cigarettes

and gambling are an extravagance, especially for anyone in need of public assistance and on a tight budget.” House Bill 907 would prohibit the purchase of tobacco and tobacco paraphernalia with electronic benefit transfer (EBT) cards and EPPI cards that are issued for child support payments. In addition, public assistance may not be used at any entity licensed by the Pennsylvania Gaming Control Board. “The bill was also amended to prevent use of these cards

www.HomeNewsPA.com at strip clubs or any establishment that offers adult-oriented entertainment,” Hahn added. “As was mentioned in the committee meeting, this legislation is far from perfect; however, it is another step in the effort to ensure the significant amount of money we budget for welfare gets to the people who truly need it for things they truly need.” Questions about this or any legislative issue should be directed to Hahn’s district office at 610-746-2100.

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