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The Home News Your Local News

MAY 10-16, 2018

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The Art Den joins downtown Nazareth

By HOME NEWS STAFF A new business has joined downtown Nazareth- The Art Den, an art studio offering a broad variety of creative classes for both children and adults. The Art Den received a warm welcoming from the community at its grand opening on May 5 with a ribbon cutting ceremony, joined by State Representatives Marcia Hahn and Joe Emrick. Free arts and crafts were available for children along with face painting, raffles and giveaways.

Looking by Back Ed Pany Early Schools

(Originally published in 2006) My friend and fellow historian ogy. I still rely on my 1956 WebLarry Oberly wrote a very inter- ster’s Dictionary. esting booklet on the schools of At one time, Allen Township Allen Township. He graciously was extremely large, covering allowed me to use his well-re- what is now East Allen, Hanover, searched material in my column. Northampton County, Hanover, Larry is much more advanced Lehigh County, Boroughs of than this so called writer. He has Catasauqua, Northampton and the latest in computer technol- North Catasauqua.

Our state’s founder, William Penn, had an early vision of education, saying, “All persons in this province and territories having children shall cause such to be instructed in reading and writing of which every county court will take care; girls and boys should receive an education such as might enable them to successfully meet the duties of life.” Penn’s vision for universal education took a back seat to the desire for religious freedom. Most schools between 1701-1750 were denominational schools, with the church and schoolhouse setting side by side. The schoolmaster was paid by the congregation, which was too poor to pay the minister. Continued on page 13

Northampton Borough Council members express Safety concerns during Rental ordinance hearing By KERI LINDENMUTH The Northampton Borough Council held a public hearing about its proposed rental inspection ordinance on May 2. Borough residents, many of them landlords, came out to voice their concerns about the ordinance. Many of them expressed worry over the costs it would inflict upon them. However, several councilmembers countered their financial concerns with safety concerns. Councilman Robert McHale, a member of the rental inspection ordinance committee, says he believes the committee took all of the landlords’ concerns into account and lowered registration and inspection fees as a result. Any semblance of rental inspection regulation has been absent from the borough since 1978. The ordinance, which will require apartments to be inspected every three years, McHale said, is a way to ensure apartments are kept in safe and livable conditions, with windows that open and close, roofs that do not leak, outlets that are covered, and fire alarms that work. “These are basic needs every one of us has in our own homes,” said McHale. “The function of the whole ordinance is to guarantee safety for the tenant, the landlord, and the borough,” said Councilman Anthony Lopsonzski Sr. “[It] guarantees that their [landlords’] property will not be destroyed and that they [tenants] have a safe place to live.” Councilwoman Judy Kutlzer, who works with and counsels

women in the community, has heard stories of unsafe living conditions firsthand, from no heat in apartments to sewage leaking into apartment basements. Many of the women she works with expressed fear of speaking up, which could result in their rent being increased. “When you are a single mom trying to raise your family, you cannot have your rent increased,” she said. “Unfortunately, government has to intervene when there are issues of safety that have to be addressed,” she added. “A human being should be able to lay down at night and not worry about electrical issues, plumbing issues, and whether their windows open and close.” However, several landlords in attendance said they believe they are being punished for the actions of a few “bad landlords.” Attorney Alan Troutman spoke on behalf of landlord Derek Richmond. “This is an ordinance [that is] vastly overreaching,” he said. He said it will increase costs for landlords, create time delays, and impact their ability to “support themselves.” Landlord Joan Marinkovits agreed. An owner of a two-unit Continued on page 15

77th Year, Issue No. 19 www.homenewspa.com

USPS 248-700


2 May 10-16, 2018

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GETTING OUT! Moore Township Democrat’s Monthly Meeting- 6:30 p.m. every second Thursday of

the month. Pizzaville, 572 Nazareth Drive, Bath.

Moore Township Historical Commission- Monthly meeting at 7 p.m.,

last Wednesday of the month at Moore Twp. Municipal Building, public is welcome.

“Bikes in Bath” Benefiting:

Sponsored by:

Hosted by:

Governor Wolf Historical Society Museum, 6600 Jacksonville Road, Bath: Open to the public 1-3 p.m. the third

Bath Museum- Temporarily closed to the public in preparation of the move to the new location, 121 S. Walnut St.

New Location in Bath! Join us for all the activities: Bike Show, Vendors, Beer Tent & Live Music on stage all day! Call today for vendor space & info 610-759-9188 www.nazarethchamber.org

Presented by:

Moore Township Association for families in need- Monthly meeting second

Tuesday of the month at 7:30 p.m. Meet at Covenant United Methodist Church. Excludes June, July and August.

United States Submarine Veterans Lehigh Valley Base Monthly Meeting-

Held every third Sunday at 2 p.m. at St. Stephen’s Church, 510 Union Street, Allentown.

Spring Festival- Saturday, May 12 from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. at East Allen Township Volunteer Ambulance Corps., 4945 Nor-Bath Blvd., Northampton. Hosted by Greater Bath Area Chamber of Commerce and EATVAC.

• CDL Class A with hazmat endorsement and a clean driving record. • Drivers must be at least 23 years old, have at least 1 year verifiable experience, adhere to all D.O.T regulations and be able to obtain a TWIC identification card. \

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Bikes in Bath- Saturday, May 19 from 1 to 7 p.m. on Allen Street in Bath.

40th Annual Arts and Crafts FestivalSaturday, June 2 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Governor Wolf Historical Society Monthly Meeting- 7 p.m. the second Tuesday Moravian Historical Society. Third Annual Heroin & Opiate of every month except August on the GWHS campus, 6600 Jacksonville Road, Bath. Public Awareness Day- Saturday, June 2 from noon welcome. For information, govwolf.org.

Saturday of the month, with tours of the society’s campus offered. For information, govwolf.org.

Allen Street, Bath Saturday, May 19th • 1pm-7pm

Atlas Cement Memorial Museum-

Opening day May 13. Open the second and fourth Sunday May through Sept. from 1 to 3 p.m., located at 1401 Laubach Ave., Northampton.

to 4 p.m. at the Bushkill Township Volunteer Fire Company, 155 Firehouse Dr., Nazareth. Hosted by Partners for a New Beginning.

Third Annual Nazareth Food Truck Festival- Saturday, June 2 from noon to 6 p.m.

on Belvidere Street in Nazareth. Food trucks, beer tent, music stage.

Kreidersville Covered Bridge FestivalJune 2 and 3 at 100 Covered Bridge Road, Northampton. www.kreidersvillecoveredbridge. org.

Paw Prints on the Canal- Sunday, June 3 at 11 a.m. on Canal Street in Northampton.

Sacred Heart Church Annual Picnic-

Friday, July 13 through Sunday, July 15. Food, games and nightly entertainment. FMI call 610837-1702.

Bath Community Days- July 22-July 28. Paw Park opening ceremony, pigroast, rides, 5K and more. Spuds & Suds Festival- Saturday, August 25 from noon to 7 p.m. on Chestnut and Northampton Streets in Bath.

Moore Township Community DaySaturday, August 25.

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Bethlehem DAR awards high school seniors

May 10-16, 2018 3

Petersville Rod & Gun Club Spring Fling Dance Saturday, May 12 Dinner 6 to 7 p.m. • Dancing 7 to 11 p.m. Doors open 5:30 p.m.

Tickets available at door or in advance $15 per person • $25 per couple Includes: Hamburger or Turkey BBQ, Macaroni or Potato Salad, Chips & Pretzels & Dessert Beverages: Beer, Soda, Water, Coffee & Hot Tea Music by:

submitted by PEGGY MOSER The Bethlehem PA Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution recently awarded scholarships to seven local high school seniors. The winners were Isabella Pompa of Freedom High School, Nicole Somers from Northampton High School, Michael Spirk of Bethlehem Catholic High School, Jack Weiner of Moravian Academy, Caroline Hawk of Liberty High School, and Andrew Wieder of Saucon Valley High School. Isabella Pompa received Honorable Mention at the PA DAR state level of competition. The DAR Good Citizen Program, a scholarship contest, is intended to encourage and reward the qualities of good citizenship: dependability, service, leadership, and patriotism. Each school may select one senior class student per year. Winning essays are advanced through state and national levels of judging. Pictured with the students are Peggy Moser, Regent and Mary Nelson, Good Citizen Program Chairperson.

Contact Kathy or Rich 610-746-4847 or 610-360-7237

Happy

Mother ’s Day

Loaves and Fishes Soup Kitchen schedule By HOME NEWS STAFF The meal is free and served at noon. Call 610-837-0345 (Bath) or 610-759-9188 (Nazareth) with any questions. • Saturday, May 12 – Christ Church of Bath.

• Saturday, May 19 and 26 – St. John’s UCC in Nazareth. • Saturday, June 2 and 9 – Christ Church of Bath. • Saturday, June 16 and 23 – St. John’s UCC in Nazareth. • Saturday, June 30 – Nazareth Moravian Church in Nazareth.

Win-Gap NASCAR Located at: Wind Gap Indoor Flea Market 316 No. Broadway, Wind Gap, 18091 Open Sat. & Sundays 9 – 2:30 pm 610-863-6272 bill@nascarbillpa.com 2018 Nascar Products Arriving

The Home News 255E South Best Ave., Walnutport, PA 18088 • Ph: 610-923-0382 • Fax: 610-923-0383 E-mail: AskUs@HomeNewsPA.com Paul & Lisa Prass - Publishers William J. Halbfoerster, Jr. - Editor Emeritus Catherine Stroh - Associate Publisher Kristy O’Brien - Account Executive Tony Pisco - Art Director Erica Montes - Director of Creative Services Deby Beuscher & Jenna Miller - Delivery Drivers

The Home News ISSN 1944-7272 (USPS 248-700) is published every Thursday of the year at a local subscription rate of $23.00 annually; 50-cents per copy on newsstands. Periodicals postage paid at Bath PA and additional entry offices. A General Circulation Newspaper Since 1942 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: The Home News, PO Box 2548, Orlando, FL 32802 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, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Other hours by appointment only 255E South Best Ave., Walnutport, PA 18088 Content, including text, images, ads and online material may not be re-produced, copied, published either in whole or in part, without the consent of the Publisher(s).

Specials Good Through 5/12

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STORE HOURS: Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-9 p.m. | Sundays 7 a.m.-8 p.m.


4 May 10-16, 2018

COLLEGE CORNER

Dylan Ashton of Northampton receives The Phi Sigma Iota Award in French submitted by KRISTINE TODARO On April 29, 2018, Muhlenberg College held its annual Honors Convocation designed to honor and celebrate leadership and scholarly excellence and achievement. The awards recognize select members of the faculty and student body for their contributions to the College, to their peers and to their disciplines. Dylan Ashton, Class of 2018, received The Phi Sigma Iota Award in French. This is awarded to a senior who has done outstanding work in French, in course work and in other activities.

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Brad Flynn awarded Borough Manager of the Year Award

The Citadel Commissions newest Army officer Matthew Consiglio

WUNDERLER’S MARKET Vintner’s Wine Kits Kit ingredients All Inclusive

Brewer’s Best Beer Kits Lottery Tickets Fresh Hoagies - Made Daily Newspapers • Cigarettes • Groceries 429 E. Main & Broad Streets Bath * 610-837-9720 We Support Community Activities and Organizations

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Hours: Mon. – Fri. 7 am – 7 pm Saturday 8 am – 5 pm Closed Sunday

submitted by E. LOGAN Cadets joining the Army upon graduation at The Citadel took their commissioning oath on Friday, May 4 in McAlister Field House. The cadets were officially sworn in as officers during the South Carolina Corps of Cadets commencement ceremony on Saturday, May 5. Matthew Consiglio of Nazareth is one of more than 100 Army officers commissioned in The Citadel Class of 2018.

Kenley Rogers Participates in UF's Symposium for Scholarship and Creativity submitted by SONJA BENEDICT Kenley Rogers, of Bath recently participated in the University of Findlay's 2018 Symposium for Scholarship and Creativity. Rog- Brad Flynn, Borough Manager of Bath, was awarded Borough Manager ers was named to The Honor So- of the Year by the Greater Lehigh Valley Chamber of Commerce at the ciety of Phi Kappa Phi Chapter Mayors and Municipal Officials Annual Reception on April 18. 310-freshman honor. Held on campus, undergraduate and graduate students were given the opIn large print at: www.NAOG.ws/pc portunity to share their research, Northampton Assembly of God creativity and professional learn3449 Cherryville Rd., Northampton • Sun. 10:45 am & 6 pm; Wed. 7:30 pm ing experiences with the UniverDaniel E. Lundmark, Pastor • 610-262-5645 • pastor@NAOG.ws sity and community. Many stuA Mother’s Sacrifice dents received honors during the Two young men were graduating from a leading university. In the locker room the one said to the other, “Jim, do you realize that Symposium's awards ceremony.

TO THE RESIDENTS OF THE BOROUGH OF BATH Effective 12:00 am July 1, 2018 the Colonial Regional Police Department will no longer be providing police services to the residents of the Borough of Bath. Police service will be provided by the Pennsylvania State Police. Residents who need emergency police, fire or EMS service may still call 911. The Northampton County Control Center will transfer your request for police service to the Pennsylvania State Police. To reach the Pennsylvania State Police for a non-emergency issue or directly call 610 861-2026. The men and women of the Colonial Regional Police Department are proud to have served the citizens of the Borough of Bath for the past 23 years. The CRPD will continue to provide the highest degree of professional police service to Lower Nazareth Township and Hanover Township Northampton County.

Pastor’s Comments

we have been together in school ever since first grade? I’ve been wanting to ask you a question for years. You are always the top of every class—team captain—tops in grades. Where do you get that dedication year in and year out?” Jim answered, “I’ve never told this to anyone but when I was six my Dad sat me down and told me this story: He said, “Son, your Mother and I were married 15 years and could not have children--the doctor said it was impossible. We began to pray in family devotions, ‘God if you give us just one boy, we will never ask for another.’ We prayed that way for three months every night. One day we discovered you were coming. For nine months we planned for your birth. When the time came, after several hours at the hospital, the doctors called me aside and told me he could only save one life or the other—mother or baby. He told me to talk to your mother and give him the decision. When I walked into her room she told me not to argue saying, ‘I’ve decided to give my life for this child.’ I cried and asked, ‘How can you make that decision—I’ll put you first before anything.’ But she said, ‘Haven’t we been praying for months for just one boy—we didn’t know it would take my life for that one!’ The last thing she told me was, ‘I want you to tell him for me that I want him to stand as the greatest boy in all the world! I want people to be able to say, ‘There goes the boy for whom his mother gave her life!’” Reader, Jesus Christ gave His life for you! He wants you to stand as His representative in this evil world—to “walk worthy of the Lord unto all pleasing, being fruitful in every good work” (Colossians 1:10). He wants others to be able to say, “There goes the one for whom Jesus gave His life!”


Month of April in Northampton Dedicated to fireman Keith Piescienski

by KERI LINDENMUTH Mayor Thomas Reenock of Northampton dedicated the month of April in recognition

of fireman and borough councilmember Keith Piescienski. Piescienski was honored for 50 years of service on the borough’s

Holy Family School Players Proudly Present

Show Times May 18th 7pm May 19th 3 & 7pm May 20th 3 pm

volunteer fire department. He is also former fire chief of the department. Mayor Reenock presented Piescienski with a plaque and described him as a “role model of leadership [and] volunteering,” and said that he has earned the respect of the community through his loyalty and commitment. His spirit of giving, Mayor Reenock said, has “enhanced the lives of others.” “Heaven forbid if I ever have a fire at my place, I would be honored to have you be the first one through my door,” Councilman Tony Pristash told Piescienski.

PennDOT Talks Route 248 bridge Construction In Moore Twp. By KERI LINDENMUTH PennDOT representatives appeared before the Moore Township Board of Supervisors on Tuesday, May 1 to talk about upcoming bridge construction on Route 248. Construction on two separate bridges over the Hokendauqua Creek in western Moore Township will commence in Spring 2019 and require detours for both trucks and cars. Due to stream restrictions that are intended to protect creek life, all construction will be completed by fall 2019. The two bridges in question were inspected by PennDOT and determined to be in poor condition. Bryan Clark, a consultant for PennDOT, explained that both bridges will feature two

eleven-foot lanes and eight-foot shoulders. Minor roadway construction will also take place. Cars will be detoured using all state roads, consisting of Allen Drive, Kreidersville Road, Howertown Road, and Old Carriage Road. This detour will be roughly 5.9 miles long. Meanwhile, trucks will be picked up in Bath and detoured on Routes 978 and 946, a detour that will be 13 miles. Also during Moore Township’s Board of Supervisors meeting, supervisors motioned to close the First Regional Compost Authority on Sundays until further notice so staff can keep up with the influx of materials dropped off. As Supervisor Richard Gable, who made the motion said, the compost authority is currently “inundated.”

May 10-16, 2018 5

At Mom’s Table by CHARLES MCILHANEY, JR.

I’ve eaten at buffets and restaurants. Some with ethnic flair. Some with elegant ambiance, Like a king at his table and chair. I’ve had cuisines that please the eye, And succulent feasts by gourmet chefs. But, it’s the meat, potatoes and “apple pie” From Mom’s kitchen I remember best. Memories that linger sweet Of her loving tend, And ever at her table’s seat I became a boy again.

Summer lessons at Nazareth Music Center $23 for half hour lessons *Clarinet *Flute *Saxophone *Trumpet *Trombone *French Horn *Piano *Violin *Viola *Guitar *Drums

No matter the instrument, we have the right instructor for you Wholesale Plumbing, Call for available lesson times A family serving your family’s needs Heating & business Cooling 610-759-3072 Find us on Facebook Supplies 162 S. Main St., Nazareth

Making life more comfortable since 1954 . . .

Holy Family School Gymnasium 508 W. Center Street, Nazareth Tickets: $8 each - General Seating available at the door. Handicap Accessible. Advance ticket purchases may be made at the Holy Family Parish Office, 23 Forest Drive, Nazareth.

7th Annual Community Health & Wellness Fair

Wednesday, May 23, 2018 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 2 Gracedale Avenue • Nazareth, PA

For vendor information contact Michael Colón phone: 610-829-3823 email: mcolon@northamptoncounty.org

ElevenNEW Locations to serve you better LOCATION: 9 Easton Rd., Nazareth, PA 18064 Main Branch (Scranton) 570-344-8221 484-298-1070 • www.rjwalker.com Center City (Scranton) 570-344-8804

Carbondale 570-282-3480 • Wholesale Wilkes Barre 570-822-3562 Plumbing Luzerne 570-287-6828 Sciota 570-992-7097 • Heating & Cooling Supplies Lehighton 610-377-8150 Hawley 570-390-5889 Making life more Nazareth 484-298-1070 comfortable since 1954... Pittston 570-654-4686 Berwick 570-520-4012


6 May 10-16, 2018

GAB OVER THE FENCE by Pete G. Ossip

Temperatures reached up into the 80’s last week, so it looked like we were gonna skip spring and get an early summer. But it fell again, so grin and bear it. At least the daffodils and tulips are blooming and trees are showing buds for the trees that will bring shade during the hot summer. . . Happy 90th birthday to Russell Siegfried!! More people are living to a ripe old age than ever and if they’re in good health

through the pills we take, so be it. The Bath Firefighters appreciate Russ for all the years of service he has given, and Rep. Marcia Hahn made it official with a State resolution on Saturday. . . . Bath Town Council had a special meeting on Saturday with the Lehigh Valley Planning Commission and State Police from Troop “M” over near the airport. Some new ideas were raised for people to digest and the State Police were there

MAY 12, 2018 8AM-3PM Craft Vendors • Activities • Food • Pony Rides • Baskets & More East Allen Township Volunteer Ambulance Corps 4945 Nor-Bath Blvd. Northampton, PA 18067 All proceeds benefit the East Allen EMS and Greater Bath Area Chamber

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on account of them taking over instead of Colonial Regional on July 1st. Things are changing so much, and the main thing people worry about is not having higher taxes. . . . Phillies had a chance to tie for first place on Sunday with a 4-1 lead as they started the 9th inning against the Washington Nationals, but the relievers collapsed and we lost, 5-4. What a blow that was! Now they’re gonna face the San Francisco Giants, who are suddenly hot. We had a three-run homer in the first inning by Odubel Herrera, and a couple other runs. Phils ended up winning 11-0 with 4 homers in total (one more for Herrera and even one from that struggling Carlos Santana). . . It’s gonna be noisy on Saturday, May 19 when “Bikes in Bath” is held down along Allen Street. Correct me if I’m wrong, but I assume that’s motorcycles, an event that was up along side of and inside the Bath Social Hall, the former Firemen’s Auditorium, when it benefited Dream Come True. There’s more room for vendors, and they’ll have music and a beer tent. That’s right next to the ball field. Whether or not there are bicycles, the whole shebang will last from 1 to 7 p.m. . . . .This Sunday is Mother’s Day. Give your wife, mother & grandmother a hug and plenty of kisses. They’d love it!. . . . And don’t forget to vote in Tuesday’s primary election! Have a fun week!!

Bath Lions to Have Applebee’s Breakfast, plus Other Events

by HOME NEWS STAFF The Bath Lions Club met this past Wednesday at My Place Restaurant in Bath. Jack Metcalf, club president, presided after returning from Naples, Florida for the winter. Fund-raisers are just ahead in order to raise money for charity giving. First in line is the public breakfast at Applebee’s Restaurant on the Nazareth Bethlehem Highway on Saturday, May 19 from 8 to 10 a.m. It will be all- you- can- eat of pancakes, sausage and orange juice, and coffee for $7.00. Then it’s Bingo at the Northampton Community Days fair on Thursday through Saturday, July 12 to 14. There are still 10 tickets left out of 60 seats reserved just back of home plate for an IronPigs baseball game vs. those Rochester Red Wings on Monday, May 21. It includes refreshments. Call Lion April Kucsan at 610-759-5879. Looking further ahead, there will be a steak dinner meeting at Slatington Lions on August 7; Bingo at Lehigh Valley HospitalMuhlenberg , Bethlehem, on August 16 to 19; and finally, Toy Basket Bingo on Saturday, Nov. 17 from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Sunday, Nov. 18 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at St. John’s Lutheran Church. It will feature toys for children’s gifts at Christmas time.


May 10-16, 2018 7

BATH AREA

Mountain View Wesleyan Church donates 12 more mats to homeless 20% OFF Entire Gift Dept. Stop by Bath Drug for all of your Mother's day gift ideas. Yankee Candles and accessories, Crystal Expressions by GANZ, Donna Sharp Handbags, Foundations Angels, American Greetings Cards, Papyrus/Recycled Greeting Cards and Russell Stover Candy. Sale excludes Choice and Arcadia Books. Sales ends 5/19/18.

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Bath Drug Submitted by GLORIA KOCH On April 20, Mountain View Wesleyan Church donated another 12 mats to homeless vets through Frank Homme, a volunteer for the Eastern Section of the American Legion. It’s that time of year when the extra shelters that open for the winter months close until next winter. These mats will hopefully give them some comfort and help keep them dry. Many thanks to all those faithful people who make this possible by prepping, crouching and donating your colored grocery bags to Lattermans Deli & Corner Store or to the MVW Church (1001 Deemer Road, Bath) and Benders Church (975 Benders Church Road Pen Argyl) who meet every other Monday from 12:30 until 3:30 p.m. MVW Church is changing the day to the second and fourth

Over 35 Yrs. Experience

Thursday of the month for the summer. Men and teenagers are welcome to help prep and weave as well. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Prepping for evening ---- Cutting and tying the plarn. 6 to 9 p.m. Hopefully hand weaving a complete mat that evening. We will also be teaching how to crochet a mat with the plarn if you are interested in learning. There are many steps that can be done at home at your leisure which would be a real big help for us as well. You can be a part in saying thank you to our homeless veterans for their service by donating colored bags to make mats. Donate your unused sample bottles

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Moore Township Athletic Association REGISTRATION WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG Moore Township Athletic Association REGISTRATION WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG

Continued on page 10 License # PA003267

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FALLSPORTS SPORTS SIGN-UPS SIGN-UPS FALL SOCCER ~FOOTBALL ~ CHEERLEADING ~ BASEBALL ~ SOFTBALL Moore Township Athletic Association REGISTRATION

SOCCER ~FOOTBALL ~ CHEERLEADING ~ BASEBALL ~ SOFTBALL FALL SPORTS SIGN-UPS WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG

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** **~** **~May May~7CHEERLEADING 7 - July - July 7 SOCCER FOOTBALL ~7BASEBALL SOFTBALL th th

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Heating and Air Conditioning, LLC Service and Installation

Moore Township Recreation Center @ ~Football & Cheerleading is having an Old Clothing Borek Football Field (Team Room) Fundraiser. See the home page of our website for the flyer with all the details.~

Cell: 484-634-0107 Fax: 610-837-4387

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7th -

6pm - 8pm Register online by going to WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG

10am - 12pm 10am - 12pm All signups are at Moore Township @ AllRecreation signups are Center at Borek Football Field (Team Room)

Phone: 610-837-9098

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**to May to July 7th ** Register online going **Register May 14 & May 22 ** byby online going

** June 3 **

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Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m. Sat 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Closed Sun.

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610-837-9992 Fax 610-837-7411

Bath Drug Monday-Friday 9am-7pm

WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG WWW.MTAAREDHAWKS.ORG ** June 3rd ** the and clicking on REGISTER and clicking on in REGISTER in the 10am - 12pm upper right hand and then in and thecornerthen and REGISTER Allclicking signupsright are at on upper hand corner follow the on-screen instructions to Moore Township Recreation Center @ follow the on-screen instructions registration. For ato upper right cornercomplete andthethen Borek Football Field (Teamhand Room) list of the benefits of registering complete the registration. For online visit our website. follow the on-screen instructions to a list of the benefits of registering complete theour registration. online visit website.For a ** We will also have a booth at the Moore Carnival on June 6th 4pm-8pm** list of the benefits of registering online visit our website. ~Football & Cheerleading is having an Old Clothing Fundraiser. See the home page of our website for the flyer with all the details.~

~Football & Cheerleading is having an Old Clothing Fundraiser. See the home page of our website for Wethe will also have a booth at the Moore Carnival on June 6th 4pm-8pm** flyer with all the details.~ ** For 1st time signups, please bring or upload a copy of the child’s birth certificate **

BASKET SOCIAL

** We alsohave haveaabooth boothatatthe the Moore Carnival June 6th 4pm-8pm** ** Wewill will also Moore Carnival on on June 6th 4pm-8pm ** ** For 1st time signups, please bring or upload a copy of the child’s birth certificate ** SignUp Fees: $50 per child

Contact commissioners with any questions …..

Football - football@mtaaredhawks.org

Fundraiser Fee: $40 Lottery Calendars OR $35 Buyout

Travis Dochat - 484-860-2341 ~ Korey Ebert - 610-360-2263

Soccer - soccer@mtaaredhawks.org

Glen Butz - 484-221-5734 ~ Michael Rex - 484-330-9153

Snack Stand Bond: $100 Bond Check

Cheering - cheerleading@mtaaredhawks.org

Dawn Heckman - cell: 484-357-8505 ~ home: 610-759-0784

3rd Child or more per Family: Fundraiser or Buyout ONLY (signup fee waived)

Contact commissioners with any questions … Football - football@mtaaredhawks.org Contact commissioners with any questions ….. Baseball - baseball@mtaaredhawks.org

SignUp Fees: $50 per child SignUp Fees: $50 per child Saturday, May 19, 2018 • 9:00 am – 7:00 pm Travis Dochat - 484-860-2341 ~ Korey Ebert - 610-360-2263 Football - football@mtaaredhawks.org Fundraiser Fee: Fundraiser Fee: Travis Dochat - 484-860-2341 ~ Korey Ebert - 610-360-2263 and Soccer - soccer@mtaaredhawks.org $40 Lottery Calendars $35 Buyout Soccer - soccer@mtaaredhawks.org $40 Lottery Calendars OR $35 Buyout Sunday, May 20, 2018 • 11:30 am – 3:00 pm Glen Butz a - 484-221-5734 ~ Michael - 484-330-9153 GlenofButz 484-221-5734 ~ Michael Rex ** For 1 time signups, please bring or upload copy the- child’s birthRex certificate ** - 484-330-9153 Snack Stand Bond: $100 Bond Check Cheering - cheerleading@mtaaredhawks.org Snack Stand Bond: $100 Bond Check - cheerleading@mtaaredhawks.org Dawn Heckman - Cheering cell: 484-357-8505 ~ home: 610-759-0784 Contact commissioners with any questions ….. SignUp Fees: $50 per child Family: Fundraiser 3 Child or more Baseball - baseball@mtaaredhawks.org Dawn Heckman - cell: 484-357-8505 ~ home: 610-759-0784 Live Musical Entertainment from 3:00 pm – 3:30 pm Child orper more per or - football@mtaaredhawks.org or3rd Buyout ONLY (signup feeFamily: waived) Fundraiser Josh Corrow - 484-665-9333 Football Fundraiser Fee: Softball - softball@mtaaredhawks.org Baseball~- Korey baseball@mtaaredhawks.org Travis Dochat 484-860-2341 Ebert - 610-360-2263 *ALL FEES ARE DUE AT TIME OF SIGNUP* ONLY (signup fee waived) Brian Radcliffe - 610-751-6201 $40Buyout Lottery Calendars OR $35 Buyout Josh Corrow - 484-665-9333 Soccer - soccer@mtaaredhawks.org Lots of great prizes to win! • Drawing at 3:30 Sunday Glen Butz - 484-221-5734 ~ Michael Rex - 484-330-9153 *ALL FEES ARE DUE ATBond TIME OF SIGNUP* - softball@mtaaredhawks.org We Softball are now part of the MVYFL RedHawks Cheer Snack StandFootball Bond: $100& CheckCamp Josh Corrow - 484-665-9333 ** For 1st time signups, please bring or upload a copy of the child’s birth certificate ** Softball - softball@mtaaredhawks.org *ALL FEES ARE DUE AT TIME OF SIGNUP*

Brian Radcliffe - 610-751-6201

RedHawks Football & Cheer Camp

We are now part of the MVYFL

July 23rd, 24th, 25th & 26th

OR

MOUNTAIN VALLEY

**These camps will cost $10 per child **

YOUTH FOOTBALL LEAGUE For More Info : Contact Travis Dochat or Dawn Heckman

st

Northampton Area School District does not sponsor or sanction this program/event/activity

rd

(you do not have to be present to win) Food items also available for purchase.

Fellowship Hall, Christ UCC Church of Bath Rear entrance off Route 512, next to Copier’s Inc. and across from the new Borough building.

Cheering - cheerleading@mtaaredhawks.org Brian Radcliffe - 610-751-6201 July 23rd, 24th, 25th & 26th Dawn Heckman - cell: 484-357-8505 MOUNTAIN VALLEY ~ home: 610-759-0784 Child or more per Family: Fundraiser Baseball - We baseball@mtaaredhawks.org **These RedHawks camps Football will cost $10 per child ** YOUTH FOOTBALL LEAGUE & Cheer Camp July 23rd, are now part of the MVYFL MOUNTAIN VALLEYYOUTH or Buyout ONLY (signup fee waived) Josh Corrow - 484-665-9333 24th, 25th & 26th**These camps will cost $10 per child ** FOOTBALL LEAGUE For More Info : Contact Travis Dochat or Dawn Heckman Softball - softball@mtaaredhawks.org *ALL FEES ARE DUE AT TIME OF SIGNUP*

3rd

For More Info : Contact Travis Dochat or Dawn Heckman

610-751-6201 Northampton Area School District doesBrian not Radcliffe sponsor-or sanction this program/event/activity

Northampton Area School District does not sponsor or sanction this program/event/activity RedHawks Football & Cheer Camp July 23 , 24 , 25 rd

th

th

& 26

th

**These camps will cost $10 per child **

We are now part of the MVYFL MOUNTAIN YOUTH

VALLEY

FOOTBALL

LEAGUE


www.HomeNewsPA.com

8 May 10-16, 2018

Happy Mother’s Day Did you know? www.thedailymeal.com

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The Roots of the American Mother’s Day Predate the Civil War Ann Reeves Jarvis began “Mothers’ Day Work Clubs” to teach local women how to properly care for their

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A tenderloin steak and a lobster tail topped with a homemade crab cake $21.99

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A fresh flakey fillet served with brown butter and a lemon wedge. $15.99

Chicken Marsala

Juicy chargrilled chicken, Sauteed onions, mushrooms and marsala sauce. $14.99

Crab Cakes

Our unique homemade recipe…Broiled and served with brown butter and a lemon wedge. $15.99

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children. Jarvis later organized “Mothers’ Friendship Day,” a peaceful movement where mothers convened with former Union and Confederate soldiers. Other proponents of Mother’s Day were Julia Ward Howe, who wrote the “Mother’s Day Proclamation,” in hopes of uniting mothers to stand for world peace. She later petitioned for June 2 to be recognized as “Mother’s Peace Day.” Activist Juliet Calhoun Blakely began a local Mother’s Day in Albion, Michigan, during the 1870s. Mary Towles Sasseen and Frank Hering also worked to organize an official Mothers’ Day. It Is Revolutionary Coretta Scott King, the wife of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., organized a march on Mother’s Day in 1968 in support of underprivileged women and children. In the 1970s, women’s rights activists also used Mother’s Day to raise equality awareness. Mother’s Day Around the World Mother’s Day isn’t the second Sunday in May everywhere, though 94 countries do celebrate it on that day. Many countries celebrate mothers on International Women’s Day (March 8), the U.K and Ireland still celebrate it on Mothering Sunday, and France and other French-speaking coun-

tries honor moms on the last Sunday of May. 122 Million Phone Calls Are Made Every Mother’s Day Mother’s Day has more phone calls than any other Sunday throughout

Tickets and Gif


May 10-16, 2018 9

the year. Roughly 68 per- mom in real life. cent of people intend on Mother’s Day Is calling their mama this the Busiest Restaurant Mother’s Day. We hope Day of the Year the other 32 percent are Whether it’s fathers spending time with their treating their wives to a

Happy MotHer’s Day! CIHYLIK FARMS & GREENHOUSES

m to 2pm y Boys Bakery Biscotti, 3848 Cherryville Road rian Strudel Northampton, PA 18067 e items! 610-261-1261 Call for details please cihylikfarmsandgreenhouses@yahoo.com

We carry a wide variety of plants, herbs, & vegetables Like us on Watch for Facebook specials!

It Is a ‘Hallmark spent $5 billion on jewday away from the kitchHoliday’ elry, $4.2 on outings en or children pampering Literally. $23.6 billion like a meal at a special their mom with an amazing brunch, Mother’s Day was spent on Mother's occasion restaurant, $2.6 is the most popular day Day gifts in 2017. The billion on flowers, $2.5 of the year for people to average consumer spent billion on gift cards, $2.1 on butter their mom. billion oncookies clothing, $2 •Nazareth Peanut bars•Assorted eat out. Yes, it beats both $186.39 •Fresh Assorted Danish and Croissants The Most Popular Gifts billion on consumer elecValentine’s Day and New •Sticky Buns•Fruity Buns•Crummy Buns Of thatFruit $23.6Pies•Artisan billion, tronics, and $1.9 billion Year’s Eve. •Assorted Breads the National Foun- on personal services. • Cakes “toRetail order”•Tomato Pie •Authentic Moravian Sugar Cake “to order” dation said consumers

B A K E R Y

•Don’t forget about MOM on Mother’s Day, May 13th •Red Velvet Cheesecake •Nazareth Peanut butter bars•Assorted cookies •Fresh Assorted Danish and Croissants •Sticky Buns•Fruity Buns•Crummy Buns -

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Hours: Friday: 6:30am - 2pm (No breads) Saturday and Sunday: 8am - 2pm (FULL menu)

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ft Cards Make Great Mother’s Day Gifts! Thu., June 21 & Fri., June 22 7:30 PM - $65/$59

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Treat Mom with an ice cream cake on her special day!

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Flavors of the week: Holy Cannoli, Tiramisu and Bisque Homemade ice cream & freshly baked waffle cones Shakes! Floats! Sundaes!

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Mother’s Day Champagne Brunch Sunday, May 13, 2018 Serving from 10:30 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.

Nobody Does It Better!

453 Northampton Street Easton, PA 1-800-999-STATE 610-252-3132 www.statetheatre.org Fees apply.

Champagne Toast • Soup du jour Full Salad Bar • French Bread Assorted Dressings • Fresh Fruit Tray Assorted Pastries • Scrambled Eggs Exquisite Banquet Waffles w/Fruit Topping • Sausage Facilities Carved Ham & Beef • Peel & Eat Shrimp Pasta du jour w/Alfredo and Bolognese Sauces For all occasions with seating for up to 225 people Breaded Chicken w/Mushroom and Celery Sauce Baked Fish du jour WEDDINGS A SPECIALTY! - 2 Beautiful Ballrooms Red Bliss Potatoes • Buttered Corn Available Garden Vegetable Medley • Array of Desserts Adults $26.50 Coffee & Hot Tea

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Cash Avail Bar able

Children 6-12 $13.00 Children 1-5 $7.00 Plus 6% tax & 18% service charge


May 10-16, 2018 10

NAZARETH AREA ANDY’S CORNER By ANDY WEAVER The Nazareth baseball team won at home vs. Freedom on April 30 and then lost to Parkland at home on May 2. They then lost to Emmaus on May 4, and lost at Pleasant Valley on May 5. The Nazareth softball team had Senior Night on April 30 vs. Freedom at Tuskes Park and then beat Parkland at home on May 2 and beat Emmaus at home on May 3.

1 and lost on May 3 at home to Pleasant Valley. The girls beat Moravian Academy on May 5 at home. The Nazareth boys tennis team played in the Districts at home on April 30 where they beat Northampton but then lost at home on May 1 to Liberty. The Nazareth boys volleyball team went to Dieruff on April 30 and won, then won against Easton at home on May 2 and lost on May 4 at Whitehall. For up to the minute news visit my website at https://nazarethsports. wordpress.com/.

Homeless mats Continued from page 7

The Nazareth boys lacrosse team played at home on May 1 to Southern Lehigh and lost, then lost at Emmaus on May 3 and lost at Moravian Academy on May 5. The Nazareth girls lacrosse team played at home on April 30 where they beat Liberty, then lost at Southern Lehigh on May

of product to them, or buy a mat for donation of $40 for 3x2 or $75 for 6x4; then we will give them a voucher to buy shoes and socks. Mats can be used for doormats, camping, the shore and sports events. Call me with size and color if interested in buying one. To date we have donated 71 mats since July 2016. Many thanks to all you faithful people who make it possible to help our veterans for their service for our freedom. For more information call Gloria Koch at 610-837-1190.

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S MALL GAM E S OF C HANC E


May 10-16, 2018 11

Our Best Friends Have Hairy Legs! Why does my cat meow so much?

www.pets.webmd.com

Cats meow for many reasons, from the serious to the attention-seeking. They include: Illness. The first step is a thorough checkup by your veterinarian. Numerous diseases can cause a cat to feel hunger, thirst, or pain, all of which can lead to excessive meowing. Cats of all ages also can develop an overactive thyroid or kidney disease, both of which can result in excessive vocalizations. Happy Mother’s Day all Attention seeking. Demonth from your natural pet spite what some people think, cats don’t like being alone a lot. store Dart Frogs to Dogs! Cats often meow to initiate play, petting, or to get you to talk to them. If you want to cut down on attention-seeking meows, stop responding when it happens. Only give her attention when she’s quiet. If she starts to meow again, look or walk away. But don’t ignore your pet. Spend quality time each day with her, playing, grooming, and talking to her. A tired pet is a quieter pet. Wants food. Some cats meow every time someone walks in the kitchen, hoping 6007 W. Main Blvd Unit B to get a bite. And many cats become very vocal when it gets 484-281-3675 close to their feeding times. If Come check out the this is your problem, don’t feed place that everyone is your cat when she cries. Wait talking about - or at until she quiets to put down least my mom is... food, and don’t give her treats when she meows. If this doesn’t work, get an automatic feeder that opens at set times. Now My name is kitty will meow at the feeder and not you. Greeting you. Many cats meow when their people come home, or even when they just meet them in the house. This is I am a lovable and a hard habit to break, but look social guy about 6 Arthur R Hulshizer, MS, VMD • Kelli Carpenter, DVM at it as kitty saying she’s happy months old. I get along Check us out 2550 Community Drive, Bath to see you. on Facebook! www.CommunityVeterinaryPractice.com • 610-837-5888 She’s lonely. If your pet with other cats. I can’t Mon - Tues - Thurs 9 am–7 pm • Wed - Fri 9 am–5 pm • Sat 9 am-Noon spends too many hours a day wait to meet my forever alone, think about getting a family! Neutered, up to pet sitter to drop in during the day, or find other ways to en- date on shots, FelV & rich your pet’s life. Put a bird FIV negative. feeder outside a window she can watch. Leave foraging toys out Check out our Facebook or website: with food inside. Get her a kitty www.forgottenfelines.org condo and rotate different toys A Non-Profit 501(c)(3) that you leave out for play. Call 610-760-9009 A stressed cat. Cats that NO-KILL Animal Shelter are experiencing stress often bemeow to determine if it’s somecome more vocal. A new pet or help these symptoms. Friday, May 18 & Saturday, May 19 Cats that want to thing you can safely ignore, or a baby, a move or changes to the home, an illness or the loss of a breed. If your cat isn’t spayed problem that must be corrected 8:00am-3:00pm loved one can turn your cat into or neutered, then you’re going right away. Don’t punish a cat for a talker. Try to discover what is to hear a lot more noise. Festressing your pet and help her males yowl when in heat, and meowing. Hitting, shoutadjust to the change. If that’s males yowl when they smell ing, and spraying cats with wanot possible, give your cat extra a female in heat. Both can be ter rarely work to quiet a meowattention and quiet time to help maddening to live with. Get- ing cat in the long run, but all ting your pet spayed or neu- those actions will make your cat soothe her. distrust or even dislike you. Aging cats. Cats, just like tered will prevent this. What Not to Do Don’t give in. If your people, can suffer from a form of Don't ignore it with- cat is used to getting what he mental confusion, or cognitive dysfunction, as they age. They out making sure there’s wants from meowing, he’s gobecome disoriented and often no problem. Although you ing to meow more, and louder, cry plaintively for no apparent don’t want to reward meowing, when it quits working. In othreason, especially at night. A sometimes cats meow for good er words, it will probably get Refreshments Available Bake Sale nightlight sometimes can help reason - they can’t reach their worse before it gets better. Just if your cat becomes disoriented litter box, they’re trapped in a keep rewarding quiet behavior at night, and veterinarians often room, the water bowl is emp- and ignoring meowing, and can prescribe medications that ty. Check on them when they eventually he’ll get the idea.

Community Veterinary Practice

Cinnamon


12 May 10-16, 2018

Obituaries Missy Adams

APRIL 21, 1968 – MAY 4, 2018 Missy “Chicky” Adams, 50, of Nazareth, died on Friday, May 4, 2018. She was the wife of Tim Adams for 27 years and together for 30. A 1986 graduate of Liberty High School in Bethlehem, she was employed by Travel Impressions, where she worked in the human resources department since 1994. Born on April 21, 1968 in Fountain Hill, she was a daughter of the late James and Rita (Donchez) Heckenberger. Surviving are her siblings, Jim Heckenberger, Steven Heckenberger, Michele Spade, and Mindy Burger; nieces and nephews; goddaughters Elena, Abrianna, and Kayci; aunts, uncles, cousins. She was preceded in death by her grandparents and a niece, Tanya. A funeral service was held yesterday (Wednesday, May 9) at the Connell Funereal Home, Bethlehem. Burial will be private and at the convenience of the family. Contributions may go for her medical expenses incurred during Missy’s battle with cancer. please make them payable to the funeral home at 245 E. Broad St., Bethlehem, PA 18017.

Naomi P. Beil

NOV. 1, 1930 – MAY 3, 2018 Naomi P. Beil, 87, of Moore Township, died on Thursday, May 3, 2018 in Alexandria Manor, Bath. She was the wife of Bert H. Beil for 62 years on Nov. 26, 2017. She attended Berlinsville High School, then assisted her husband with his successful roofing and siding business. Born on Nov. 1, 1930 in Schoenersville, she was a daughter of the late Clarence H. and Minnie R. (Mertz) Hummel. Throughout the years, Naomi enjoyed supporting her children and grandchildren by attending their sporting events. She and her husband were founding members of Hope Lutheran Church

in Cherryville, where they were volunteers and actively served in many capacities. They were former members of Christ (Little Moore) U.C.C. Church of Danielsville. In addition to her husband, she is survived by two sons, Nathan J. Beil of Parkton, Maryland and Timothy P. Beil of Moore Township; and three grandchildren. Preceding her in death were her four siblings, Esther Kemmerer, Estella Beers, Betty Creyer and Earl Hummel. Services were held yesterday (Wed., May 9) in Hope Lutheran Church, Cherryville, followed by interment in Mountainview Cemetery, Emanuelsville. Arrangements were made by the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. Contributions may be offered to the memorial fund of Hope Lutheran Church, 4131 Lehigh Dr., Cherryville, PA 18035

E. Antoinette Butler

JAN. 23, 1940 – MAY 2, 2018 E. Antoinette “Toni” Butler, 78, of Danielsville, died on Wednesday, May 2, 2018 at Lehigh Valley HospitalMuhlenberg, Bethlehem. She was the wife of James C. Butler for four years. A graduate of Allentown Central Catholic High School, she went on to work for the former Losey & Co., Inc. of Palmer Township as a purchasing manager for 20 years before retiring in 2005. Born on Jan. 23, 1940 in Allentown, she was a daughter of the late Anthony Schrettner and Dorothy (Polchow) Schrettner. Toni was president and former treasurer of the Senior Women’s Golf League of the Lehigh Valley Bowling Association Women’s Wednesday Afternoon League at Jordan Lanes, Allentown, both for many years. Surviving in addition to her husband are a step-son, James C. Butler II, of Catasauqua; a stepdaughter, Kimberly Dudrich, of Jessup, Pa.; four step-grandchildren and a step-great-grandson. A funeral service was held on Monday, May 7 at the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton. Interment was private and at the convenience of the family.

Contributions may be made to the Center for Animal Health & Welfare, 1165 Island Park Rd., Easton, PA 1842, or c/o the funeral home at 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067.

David P. Koczot

SEPT. 2, 1953 – APRIL 27, 2018 David P. Koczot, 64, of Moore Township, formerly of Wind Gap, died on Friday, April 27, 2018 in Lehigh Valley Hospital Cedar Crest, Salisbury Township. He was the husband of Betty J. (Schoch) Koczot for 26 years on April 4. A 1971 graduate of East Stroudsburg High School, he then attended Moravian College. For 29 years, he was employed by the former Laneco Supermarket chain, where he served as the manager of the frozen food department prior to the store closing. After that, he worked in the food service business for several years before retiring in 2016. Born on Sept. 2, 1953 in East Stroudsburg, David was a son of Elfriede (Kubler) Bellis and husband Jack of East Stroudsburg and the late Walter Koczot. David was a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, East Stroudsburg. He enjoyed working on small engines and going to flea markets. In addition to his wife and mother, he is survived by a sister, Ilona Hutter, of Brodheadsville; a brother-in-law, Timothy Schoch, of Front Loyal, VA; three sisters-in-law, Glenda Griffith of Watsontown, PA, Brenda Sesulka of Bethlehem, and Debra Young of Mississippi; nieces, nephews, aunts, uncles and cousins . He was predeceased by a brother, Bruce Koczot. Services will be private at the convenience of the family. There were no calling hours. Arrangements were made by the George G. Bensing Funeral Home of Moorestown. Memorial contributions may be offered to the American Cancer Society, 3893 Adler Place, Suite 170, Bethlehem, PA 18017.

Miriam E. Flamisch

JULY 3, 1924 – APRIL 30, 2018 Miriam E. Flamisch, 93, formerly of Bushkill Township, died on Monday, April 30, 2018 in Gracedale. She was the wife of the late William F. Flamisch, Sr., for 47 years before he passed away in 2010. She assisted her husband in managing the family farm in Berlinsville. She was a loving wife, mother and grandmother.. Miriam was born on June 3, 1924, the daughter of the late Fred and Florence (Bickert) Kresge. She was a faithful member of Emmanuel’s Lutheran Church, (Emanuelsville) Bath, Pa. Surviving are two sons Larry Flamisch of Nazareth and William F. Flamisch, Jr. of Belfast; a daughter, Nancy Hochrein, of Upper Mount Bethel Township; seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren; a brother, James Kresge, of Wind Gap and

nephews. She was preceded in death by an infant son, John, and a sister, Ruth Sigafoos. Services were held on Thursday, May 3 in Emmanuel’s Lutheran Church. Interment followed in Emmanuel Union Cemetery, Emanuelsville. Arrangements were made by the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. In lieu of flowers, donations may be offered to the church at 3175 Valley View Dr., Bath, PA 18014.

Deborah D. Greene

MARCH 4, 1949 – APRIL 21, 2018 Deborah D. Greene, 69, of Moore Township, died on Saturday, April 21, 2018.  She was the wife of Michael K. Greene for 15 years. A 1967 graduate of Abraham Lincoln High School in Philadelphia, she continued her education at Temple University, where she earned both Bachelor’s and Masters degrees in education. For more than 25 years, she was employed as a special education teacher in the North Penn and Philadelphia School Districts. Born on March 4, 1949 in Philadelphia, she was the daughter of the late G. Howard and Natalie (Harper) Mitchell. Deborah was a member of the Red Hats Society. She loved her cats and was an avid NASCAR fan. Surviving in addition to her husband are a step-daughter, Kimberly Houck, of Nazareth; a sister, Virginia Kaufman, of Meadowbrook, Pa.; nephew, James Kaufman, of Meadowbrook; brothers-in-law, Keith Greene and Jack Greene, both of Bethlehem; and sisters-in-law, Linda Bowen of Kingsport, Tennessee, and Lisa Ruth of Point Phillips.

Edward W. Laubach

www.HomeNewsPA.com

may be made to St. John’s Lutheran Church, 206 E. Main St., Bath, PA 18014.

Launa K. Miller

Launa K. Miller, 78, of Moore Township, died on Thursday, May 3, 2018 at home. She was the wife of the late Larry L. Miller who passed away in 1998. She was an optician for 19 years for various optical facilities in the Lehigh Valley before retiring in 1998. Born on Feb. 28, 1940 in Bowmanstown, she was a daughter of the late Matthew H. and Orba (Rehrig) Nicholas. Launa was a member of Emmanuel’s Evangelical Lutheran Church, Bath (Emanuelsville). She was a former youth group adviser for her church and she enjoyed helping out as a greeter and usher. Launa also served as a sexual abuse counselor for the Northampton County Survival Center in Easton for eight years. Surviving are her daughter, Sherrie-Lee Yurasits of Bath, and two grandsons of Bath. She was predeceased by a son, Terry L. Miller, who passed away in 1980, and a sister, Dyan Bassler, in 2011. A funeral service was held yesterday (Wednesday, May 9) in Emmanuel Evan. Lutheran Church, followed by interment in Arlington Memorial Park, Whitehall. Arrangements were made by the Schisler Funeral Home, Northampton. Contributions may be offered to the American Cancer Society, L.V. Chapter, c/o the funeral home at 2119 Washington Ave., Northampton, PA 18067.

Helen E. Paukovits

JAN. 1, 1927 – MAY 2, 2018 Helen E. Paukovits, 91, of Northampton, died on Wednesday, May 2, 2018 in Sacred Heart Assisted Living, Northampton. She was the wife of William P. Paukovits, Sr. and loving companion of Robert Check for the past 24 years. She was a member of Queenship of Mary Catholic Church, Northampton. Born on Jan. 1, 1927 in Northampton, she was a daugh-

JAN. 23, 1936 – MAY 6, 2018 Edward W. Laubach, 82, of Moore Twp., PA, passed away on Sunday, May 6th, 2018 at St. Luke’s Hospital, Bethlehem, PA. Born on January 23, 1936, in Hecktown, PA, he was the son of the late Roy D. and Anna E. (Herster) Laubach. He and his wife, the former Shirley A. Kopfer, observed their 40th wedding Continued on page 13 anniversary in April.  Ed worked as a cook at Wesley’s Cafe, in Easton, for 37 years, until retiring. Prior to that, Ed was proud to be a firefighter in Wilson Boro.  He proudly served in the U.S. Army.   Ed was a member of St. John’s Evan. Lutheran Church,  Bath.   ARTHOLOMEW Survivors: in addition to his wife Shirley A., he is survived by UNERAL OME nieces and nephews.  He was pre“Serving Families Since 1853” ceded in death by his sister, Susan • Traditional Funerals C. Behler. Graveside services will be pri• Cremation Services vate at the convenience of the • Pre-Planning Available family. There will be no calling Zee R. K. Bartholomew hours. Arrangements have been Supervisor entrusted to the Bartholomew 610-837-6451 Funeral Home, Bath. www.bartholomewfuneralhome.net In lieu of flowers, memorial 243 S. Walnut St., Bath, PA 18014 contributions in Ed’s memory,

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Obituaries

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ter of the late Joseph and Mary (Eberhardt) Herschman. Surviving are two sons, William P. and John F. Paukovits; a daughter, Nancy; six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. A Mass of Christian Burial was held on Monday, May 7 in Queenship of Mary Church. Arrangements were made by the Reichel Funeral Home, Northampton. Interment followed in Our Lady of Hungary Cemetery, Northampton. Memorial contributions may be made to the church at 1324 Newport Ave., c/o the funeral home at 326 E. 21st St., Northampton, PA 18067.

Christopher B. Pereira

MAY 8, 1970 – APRIL 23, 2018 Christopher B. Pereira, 47, formerly of Bath, passed away on Monday, April 23, 2018. Born on May 8, 1970, in Allentown, PA, he was the son of Sandra R. (Wheeler) Pereira, of Bath, and the late Ian A. Pereira, who died in 1998. Chris was a 1988 graduate of Northampton High School.  Throughout his lifetime, Chris was an avid hockey and football fan, and he enjoyed playing them both. In addition to his mother Sandra, he is survived by a daughter, Adeline R. Pereira; two brothers, Glenn Pereira, and Jason Pereira and his wife Lisa.   Services will be held at 7 p.m. on Monday, April 30, 2018, in the Bartholomew Funeral Home, 243 S. Walnut St., Bath, PA, with Monsignor Francis Nave officiating.  Call, Monday evening, from 5-7 p.m., in the funeral home.  Interment will be private at the convenience of the family.

Martin A. Talpas, Sr.

OCT. 16, 1925 – MAY 5, 2018 Martin A. Talpas, Sr., 92, of Nazareth, died on Saturday, May 5, 2018, in Alexandria Manor, Nazareth. He was the husband of Mary (Belso) Talpas for 72 years. He worked in maintenance and pipe fitting for the former Nazareth Cement Co. and Coplay Cement for 40 years until retiring in 1985. Martin was a member of the Cement Workers Union, Local #18. Born on Oct. 16, 1925 in Nazareth, he was a son of the late Stephen and Anna (Talian) Talpas. Martin served in the U.S. Army during World War II with the 28th Infantry Division. Awarded the Bronze Star, the Medical

Combat Badge, and three battle stars, he survived being a prisoner of war, held captive during the Battle of the Bulge. He was a vice commandeer of American ExP.O.W., Greater Lehigh Valley. He was a member of Holy Family Catholic Church, Nazareth. In addition to his wife, he is survived by a son, Martin A. Talpas, Jr., of Upper Nazareth Township, and two grandchildren. Preceding him in death were five brothers, Michael, Stephen, George, William and John Talpas, and four sisters, Mary Jacobovitz, Helen Davis, Anna Begies and Bertha Mlodssich. Services were held on Wednesday, May 9 in the Joseph F. Reichel Funeral Home, Nazareth, followed by a Mass of Christian Burial in the Holy Family Church and interment with military honors in the parish cemetery. Donations may be made to the Holy Family Church, Nazareth, or to Family Pillars Hospice, Bethlehem, for their compassionate care shown to the Talpas family, c/o the funeral home at 220 Washington Park, Nazareth, PA 18064.

Elverna M . Turner

SEPT. 3 1931 – MAY 2, 2018 Elverna M. Turner, 86, formerly of Bushkill Township, died on We d n e s d a y, May 2, 2018 in Gracedale. She was the wife of the late Franklin H. Turner for 56 years before he passed away in 2013. For more than 20 years, she worked as a presser in the garment business, where she was employed by the former Betty Lee Dress in Easton before retiring from Gino & Jack Sportswear in Bath. Born on Sept. 3, 1931 in Lower Nazareth Township, she was a daughter of the late Franklin and Florence (Woodring) Snyder. She enjoyed playing bingo, baking, making crafts, and trips to the casinos in Atlantic City. Elverna was a member of St. Paul’s Third Lutheran Church, Easton. Surviving are her daughter, Hazel Borger, of Pottstown; two granddaughters; nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by two brothers, Granville and Howard Sayler, and a sister, Ether Snyder. A Memorial Service was held on Monday, May 7 in the George G. Bensing Funeral Home, Moorestown. Interment followed in

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Sermonette God’s Helper

by FRANK HOMME This month we celebrate Mother’s Day and Memorial Day, both wonderful days. Mothers train their children and Memorial Day remembers the fallen. It all started with our wonderful mothers. One young lady said to a girl, “Your mother made us memories 23rd Psalm.” She was a great teacher and very kind, but strict. Her former student concluded, “She was an influence in my Christian walk later in life, and I never forgot the 23rd Psalm.” If we were to name the greatest and most influential people, we may think of presidents or leaders of industry, business banking or education, mostly because their decisions shape the world. But who shaped them? Perhaps one of the most influential people in anyone’s life is their mother. When women are in the process of raising small children, changing diapers, wiping noses and setting squabbles, it may not seem like important work. However, God has given mothers the responsibility of shaping those young lives and teaching the importance of knowing and loving Him. One girl writes: though we have no memory of our birth, it is through pain that we are brought into the world. We all rejoice for the gift of our mothers. Without their labor for their children, none of us would be here. Our Lord Jesus dwelled in His mother’s womb. She was joined with all the company of Heaven rejoicing that this baby was born into the world. In Jesus a new labor had begun, which was perfected in His sorrowful death. Here on the Holy cross, sin is forgiven. Here Jesus’s bloody dying, Mary was restored to her son for all eternity. In Christ, all mothers are reconciled to their children, a relationship restored by forgiveness. Thank you Jesus for mothers. We go to another mother- Susanna Wesley. Susanna didn’t have a high-ranking title at a large company, but she raised 19 children, including two sons, John and Charles Welsey, who were the founders of Methodism. The busy mother committed herself to teach the children, and they learned and loved and trusted God. Like my mom (who had 13 children), we went to church and she taught us things I’m sure most of you were taught by your mom. We thank Jesus, for our mother, a seed of God’s love sown today. Perhaps the greatest impact you have on your children is your example. When they see you mudding godly charter or trusting the Lord in the midst of trials, they will want to know and love God as you do. This is the best way you can equip the next generation.

I read a story about a group of Mormons. These young men volunteered to become soldiers to protect their families from an enemy that sought to enslave them. In their first battle, these young men demonstrated great heroism and courage in the face of what would have been a complete route to a resounding success. Their leader, Helaman, indicated that all 200 men were wounded and many of them fainted from their wounds, yet all 200 miraculously survived the battle, while many of the older and more experienced troops in their same Army did not. (See Alma Chapter 56 in the Book of Mormon.) When Helaman asked them why they had survived, they attributed it to their faith in God’s power to preserve them; the faith they learned from their mothers. The source of their courage and faith is described in Alma 56:47-48.

Early Schools

Continued from page 1

These early schools stressed reading the Bible and devotional books. Texts focused on religion.

May 10-16, 2018 13

These denominational teachers displayed a deep love for children and the belief that kindness rather than harshness should be the classroom credo. Following the revolution, there was a transition from denominational schools to subscription or pay schools, staffed by internet teachers who were independent of the church. Irregular attendance was common, as the students were needed more on the farm than in the classroom. The tuition was a voluntary contribution based on a family’s ability to pay. In 1785 the best-known school, perhaps in all of Pennsylvania, was the Allen Township Academy. A classical school, it was headed by Robert Andrews, a graduate of Trinity College in Dublin, Ireland. He would later be replaced by one of his bestknown students, George Wolf. A classical curriculum went beyond the three R’s of teaching, law, economics, agriculture, mathematics, Latin, public speaking and science.

Moorestown Garden Club’s Annual auction a success

Linda Kortz and Jim Dotta. submitted by SARAH CLOUTIER The Moorestown Garden Club held its Annual Plant Auction on Tuesday, May 1 at the Salem UCC Fellowship Hall in Bath. Jim Dotta of Dotta Auction House started the bidding on a wide variety of annuals, perennials, bulbs and ornamentals for a large group of gardening enthusiasts. Linda Kortz of the Moorestown Garden Club facilitated the sales with descriptions of the

plants and planting instructions. Proceeds from the auction will benefit the club's 2018 scholarship fund and other educational programs. The club will hold its July meeting on Tuesday the tenth at 7 p.m. in the Salem UCC Fellowship Hall, 2218 Community Drive, Bath, Pa. Master Gardener John Drabic will present "Edible Landscaping." Admission is free, and, as always, new members and the public are always welcome. Come grow with us.

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14 May 10-16, 2018

The Classifieds

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. There will be no refunds after a classified advertisement is placed and paid. If an ad runs erroneously at the fault of the paper, we will offer a complimentary ad in the next edition of the publication.

HELP WANTED CUSTODIAN/BUILDING MAINTENANCE We are looking for a reliable individual to do light maintenance of the building, grounds and vehicles as well as any other miscellaneous duties. This is a part-time position two days a week from 8:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. If interested, please call Gail at the Schisler Funeral Home 610262-2727. (5/31) FREELANCE WRITERS NEEDED Do you have an interest in local government and community news? We are looking for freelance writers to cover municipal meetings and news in Nazareth and Moore Township for a weekly newspaper. A journalism background and working knowledge of AP Style a plus. Please send your resume and writing sample to cstroh@idpcreative. com. (5/10)

FOR RENT HOUSE FOR RENT Moore Township, 2 bedroom, no laundry, no pets, 2 adults, heat included, $1,000 month plus security. 610-837-7258 or 610-390-8058. (5/10) MOBILE HOME MOORE TOWNSHIP $800 a month plus security. Two adults, two bedrooms, heat included. No pets, no laundry. Call 610-837-7258 or 610-3908058. (5/10) RENT IT FAST! With Home News classifieds for as little as $10/week. Call 610-923-0382 or place your ad online at www.homenewspa. com. (TN)

FOR SALE 2002 MERCEDES BENZ C240 silver in color 74,000 miles, $4295 OBO 610-3930782. (5/10) BLUE REMOTE CONTROL EASY LIFT RECLINER $100 O.B.O. 610-349-0502. (5/10) GUN CABINET Holds 12 guns plus storage on bottom 48” W x 72” H $150.00 610-393-0782. (5/10) NEVER MISS ANOTHER ISSUE Weekly delivery to your mailbox. $23 for 52 issues of The Home News. Call today: 610923-0382 or subscribe online at www.homenewspa.com. (TN)

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PUBLIC NOTICE-LEGAL ESTATE NOTICE WILLIAMS, DOLORES T., dec’d., Late of Bethlehem, Northampton County, PA Executrix: Robbyn L. Johnson c/o Barbara R. Renkert, Esquire, 2120 Northampton Street, Easton, PA 18042 Attorney: Barbara R. Renkert, Esquire, 2120 Northampton Street, Easton, PA 18042. (4/26-5/10) ESTATE NOTICE Estate of CLARE HELEN KUBAT a/k/a CLARE STEIN KUBAT, deceased, late of 536 W. Macada Road, Bethlehem, County of Northampton and State of Pennsylvania, Letters Testamentary have been granted to the undersigned, who requests all persons having claims or demands against the Estate of the Decedent to make the same, and all persons indebted to the Decedent to make payments without delay to: Co-Executors: Peter P. Kubat Address: 937 Cedarwood Avenue West Chester, Pennsylvania 19380 and David Peter Kubat 822 Toll Road Effort, Pennsylvania 18330 or to his Attorney: Joshua D. Shulman, Esquire SHULMAN & SHABBICK 1935 Center Street Northampton, PA 18067 (4/26-5/10) NOTICE OF MEETING CHANGE BOROUGH OF BATH COUNCIL The Special Bi-Monthly Meeting of Borough Council scheduled for Wednesday, May 16th, 2018 has been cancelled due to lack of business. The next regularly scheduled Meeting of Borough Council is Monday, June 4th, 2018. Borough of Bath Council meetings are held at 215 E Main St., Bath PA 18014, Bath Borough Municipal Building, 2nd Floor, Council Chambers. Bradford T. Flynn, Secretary Borough of Bath (5/10)

LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on March 22, 2018, a Certificate of Organization was filed in the Department of State of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania for: L.V.C. CONTRACTORS, LLC In accordance with the provisions of the Limited Liability Act of 1994. GREGORY R. REED Attorney-at-Law P.O. Box 299 Nazareth, PA 18064

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ESTATE NOTICE Estate of Don T. Broyles deceased, late of Chestnut Hill Township, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, Deceased. Notice is hereby given that Letters of Administration 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 Sandra J. Broyles c/o John E. Kotsatos, Esquire, 717 Washington Street, Easton, PA 18042 (5/10-5/24) PUBLIC NOTICE Effective July 1, 2018 the Colonial Regional Police Department will terminate police services to the Borough of Bath. Pursuant to an Amended Articles of Agreement Lower Nazareth Township and Hanover Township will remain members of the Colonial Reginal Police Commission. Following is a schedule of the Public meetings of the reorganized Colonial Regional Police Commission for the remainder of 2018. All meetings are held on Monday evenings at 7:00 pm at the Colonial Regional Police Department Headquarters located at 248 Brodhead Rd. Bethlehem, Pa. unless otherwise announced. May 21 June 25 July 23 August 27 September 24 October 22 November 19 December 17 (5/10) NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that on the 7th day of May, 2018, the Petition of Joclyn A. Flyte and Allison L. Peters, legal guardians of Jamison Robert Tukovits, was filed in Northampton County Court of Common Pleas at No. C-48-CV-2018-03922 seeking to change the name of the minor child from Jamison Robert Tukovits to Jamison Robert Flyte. The Court has fixed the 20th day of June 2018, at 9 a.m., in Courtroom #4 at the Northampton County Courthouse as the date for hearing of the Petition. All persons interested in the proposed change of name may appear and show cause, if any they have, why the prayer of the Petitioners should not be granted. Daniel G. Spengler, Esq. Attorney for the Petitioners 110 East Main Street Bath, PA 18014 (610) 837-7855 (5/10)

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May 10-16, 2018 15

NORTHAMPTON AREA

Exchange Club honors seniors by HOME NEWS STAFF Two senior students at Northampton Area Senior High School were honored at last night’s dinner meeting in the Northampton Banquet & Event Center. Named were the May Girl of the month, Alexandra Horvath, daughter of Mr. and Mr. Jeffrey Horvath of Walnutport, and Aliza Bodzin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alec Bodzin of Northampton for June Girl of the Month. They were recognized for their outstanding academic and scholastic achievements and their community achievements, and their in-school and out-of-school activities and service. Each of them received framed Youth-of-the-Month certificates, club pens and lamp of knowledge certificates.

Officers for 2018-2019 were nominated. They include: Wayne Mery, president; Robin Lutz, recording secretary; Gary Stoudt, treasurer; Robert Correll, Martin Fella and Keith Staples, board members for 2018-2019 and Kim Belletti, Rodger Berg, and Paul Gieske, board members for 2018-2020. The board approved a $1,000 donation to Mary’s Shelter to help children in need. It will be presented later to a representative. The money was raised from the recent Spring Craft Fair.

Borough Council Continued from page 1

property, she said this ordinance will put the burden of how tenants should act on landlords. The fees, she said, will be passed onto

Help Wanted

the tenants. “I am not paying for [them],” she said. Two councilmembers echoed the landlords’ concerns. Councilman Tony Pristash, like Marinkovits, said costs will be passed on to tenants. Meanwhile, Councilman Ed Pany said the ordinance is adding a “layer of bureaucracy” to the borough. Councilman Lopsonzski Sr. countered complaints of fees being too high. The ordinance will cost landlords of one to three apartment units 26 cents per week, of four to eight units 24 cents per week, nine to fifteen units 19 cents per week, sixteen to thirty units 16 cents per week, and over thirty units 32 cents per week. “You cannot get a stick of gum at those prices,” he said. “If the property owners do not understand that we are trying to help them…in five years, please do not tell me how cruddy the town is,” he added. Council motioned to table the rental inspection ordinance decision until its May 17 meeting.

Custodian/Building Maintenance We are looking for a reliable individual to do light maintenance of the building, grounds and vehicles as well as any other miscellaneous duties. This is a part-time position two days a week From 8:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m.

If interested, please call Gail at the Schisler Funeral Home 610-262-2727

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HARD AT PLAY

by HOME NEWS STAFF A man was killed in an earlymorning crash in Allen Township on Monday, May 7. Terry Landis, 62 of Lehigh Township, died in the crash on Kreidersville Road, near Lappawinzo Road. The crash occurred just before 2:30 a.m. on Monday. According to State police, Landis had been driving north on Kreidersville

Road when he lost control while going around a left turn. His vehicle spun, hitting an embankment and then went airborne. The vehicle rolled several times and hit the roof of a garage and parked car before ending up on its roof. At some point in the crash, Landis was ejected from the vehicle and was pronounced dead at the scene.

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Borough of Bath now connected To ‘NIXLE’ Submitted by FIORELLA MIRABITO The Borough of Bath is now connected to NIXLE, a communication system which will distribute relevant information between the Borough of Bath Administration, the Bath Water Authority and the borough resi-

dents and businesses. You may register by cell phone by texting the word "BATH" to 888-777. Within minutes you will receive a confirmation response text and will be automatically connected to NIXLE. If you would like to attach a land-line to NIXLE, please

contact the borough office at 610-837-6525 Monday through Friday with your information and the office will register you. Further information will be on the borough website next week. Please stay tuned to www.bathborough.org. This is of extreme importance - we urge you to tell your neighbors, especially those who do not have cellular phone service. Our goal is to keep all our residents and borough business-owners informed and aware of what is happening.

Fatal crash in Lehigh Township

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extremely high rate of speed. Orlando’s motorcycle struck Elashram’s Mercedes. Orlando and his passenger, Taylor Hutnick, 26 of Palmerton, were thrown from the motorcycle. Both Orlando and Hutnick were wearing helmets. Both were transported by Penn Star Helicopter to St. Luke’s Hospital, Bethlehem Campus. Hutnick sustained fatal injuries as a result of the crash. Elashram was transported by ambulance to St. Luke’s Hospital Bethlehem Campus and was treated and released.

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The crash is still under investigation to determine the speed and other factors related to the crash. Lehigh Township’s crash reconstruction officers were on scene until 1:45 a.m. when the roadway was reopened. Assisting Lehigh Township Police were Lehigh Township Volunteer Fire Company, Northampton Regional EMS, NOVA EMS and Walnutport Fire Company.

Nazareth Farmers’ Market kicks Off 2018 season

submitted by CHIEF SCOTT FOGEL At 6:42 p.m. on Monday, May 7, Lehigh Township Police were dispatched to the area of Riverview Drive just south of Lehigh Drive for the report of a motor vehicle crash, motorcycle versus car. A Mercedes Benz 300 series, driven by Mhamd Elashram, 64 of Bath, was making a U-turn on Riverview Drive to head northbound. A Honda CBR1000RR motorcycle, driven by Jason Orlando, 28 of Palmerton, was traveling east on Lehigh Drive. Witnesses advised police the motorcycle was traveling at an

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610-866-2815 • www.BethlehemSewerage.com By HOME NEWS STAFF The Nazareth Farmers’ Market kicked off its ninth season on Saturday, May 5 with a wonderful opening day in the square. With a plethora of vendors ranging from fresh produce and meat, specialty foods, delicious baked goods and wellness and craft retail, to live music performed by Bill Ihling, there was something for everyone at the market. The Nazareth Farmers’ Market will be open every Saturday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Center Square through October 27. For more information on the market and events, or for vendor opportunities, visit Nazarethnow. org.

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