Itâ€™s all about corn!
August 22, 2013
Local farmers set up to sell produce along roads
By Megan Riner
of Mainline Newspapers
Fall is approaching, and with that, all of the wonderful things that one would associate with the end of summer and early autumn season: warm apple cider, football games, sweaters, and letâ€™s not forget corn on the cob. Driving down the road this time of year, you will probably pass at least one pick-up truck with a bed full of corn and a sign advertising â€œSweet Corn: $4 a Dozenâ€? or something to that nature. Local farmers and growers alike take to selling their corn along these roadways because of the traffic flow. The busier the road, the more cars that travel it, the more potential buyers. Just outside of Carrolltown, for example, there is a wagon full of butter â€˜nâ€™ sugar corn parked along the side of Route 219. The corn is from Himmelâ€™s Farm, located in Carrolltown. Triene Westrick, a family friend of the Himmels, was out in the wagon selling the corn. This is the first summer she has worked for the Himmels. She says that they sell the corn on the side of the road to catch the people that are driving by. A lot of people buy their corn; she started selling at 9 a.m. and there were â€œtoo manyâ€? people to count pulling over and buying a dozen of corn â€“ or two or three. One benefit to buying the corn from sellers like Himmel is that the corn is locally grown. In most cases, it comes right from your
hometown and you know the person whose heart and soul went into nurturing that corn from a seedling. Corn isnâ€™t the only thing that you can find being sold along the road. Jim Seymour and his brother Paul, who own a farm outside of Loretto, load their truck full of any produce they have ready: tomatoes, onions, beans, and corn. They bring it into Patton to sell a few days a week from July SEE FARMERS, PAGE 8
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Triene Westrick, Carrolltown, sells Himmelâ€™s butter â€˜nâ€™ sugar corn along Route 219. Photo by Megan Riner.
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PAGE 2 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
Ebensburg Eagle Scout creates historical park for Vintondale #)!! )"( (' #)!! % %#&&#"! (!"
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By Jim Lauffer
of Mainline Newspapers
A new historical park, tucked alongside the Ghost Town Trail in Vintondale, will soon be completed â€“ a park whose genesis has its roots in a conversation between grandparents. â€œAt last yearâ€™s [Vintondale] homecoming, I was talking with former classmate Denise Dusza [Weber], and we were talking about what our grandchildren were doing,â€? said Bob Martinazzi of Nanty Glo. â€œI mentioned that my grandson was looking for an Eagle Scout project, and she mentioned the jail and suggested the park.â€? And the rest, as the saying goes, is history. Don Lauer, son of Jeff and Maria
Lauer of Ebensburg, is a member of Boy Scout Troop 98, Ebensburg. He is also the grandson of Bob and Madeline Martinazzi, and he was, approximately a year ago, looking for a suitable Eagle Scout Service Project â€“ one that would enable him to demonstrate leadership and management skills, and one that would benefit the community. The project would serve as the culmination of his candidacy for the rank of Eagle Scout. His project had to benefit a group other than the Boy Scouts of America, but could neither be merely a fundraising project nor done for an individual or a business. Well over a year ago, a small jail cell â€“ rescued when the old SEE SCOUT, PAGE 4
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Don Lauer (front left), his cousins Noah Kanich (front center) and Will Kanich, and his brother, Geno, can smile because theyâ€™re not incarcerated in the tiny, iron jail cell that sits in Vintondale near the Ghost Town Trail â€” at the site of the former Pennsylvania Railroad station. As his Eagle Scout Service Project, Don planned a historical park to give the cell and a large, brass bell from a Vintondale church a proper place to be displayed. His hope is that the park will be completed for the 2013 Vintondale Homecoming, set for Saturday, Aug. 24. Photo by Jim Lauffer.
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Congressman offers ‘Coffee with Keith’ during visit to Nanty Glo
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 3
By Jim Lauffer
of Mainline Newspapers
Harry S. Truman began the Whistle Stop Campaign during his 1948 run for the presidency. Sixty-five years later, freshman congressman Keith Rothfus, RSewickley, initiated “Coffee with Keith,” his program to visit constituents where they live – at their
coffee shops, cafés, and ice cream parlors. Since June 6, when he held his first “Coffee with Keith” in Gibsonia, the 12th district’s congressman has met with constituents in approximately two dozen communities. Tomorrow afternoon, he will pay a visit to Nanty Glo. Rothfus will hold a “Coffee with
Keith” from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 23, at the Liberty Café, located at 929 Roberts Street. The “Coffee” is open to both the public and the media. Rothfus invites constituents to attend the get-together to discuss issues or merely to chat while enjoying a cup of java or a cup of ice cream – neither of which, by the way, is in short supply at the
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Liberty Café. The Café is owned and operated by the Nant-Y-Glo Tri Area Museum and Historical Society. The café houses the society’s offices, as well as providing an area to display artifacts from the group’s collection. “On Friday, I will be hosting ‘Coffee with Keith’ at Liberty Café in Nanty Glo,” said Rothfus
in a press release. “Constituents are encouraged to stop by to share their thoughts on legislation, to get help with federal agencies, or just to chat.” The “Coffee with Keith” meetings give Rothfus opportunities to hear firsthand the concerns of those he represents. According to
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PAGE 4 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2
Vintondale jail was torn down â€“ had been sand-blasted and painted. During the cellâ€™s restoration, its door had been repaired and more than 200 rivets replaced. The restoration work was done by Youngâ€™s Commercial Sandblasting, New Florence, and owner Carl Young estimated that job â€“ much of it done by his son, Mike â€“ took between 50 and 60 hours. Following its restoration, the cell â€“ perhaps dating to the mid-1800s, based on its flat, iron bars â€“ sat on a wooden pallet near the Ghost Town Trail â€“ at the site of the former Pennsylvania Railroad station. Clearly, it was in need of a permanent home, and Don, for his Eagle Scout project, planned to provide one not only for the jail cell, but also for the large, brass church bell that currently sits in front of the Vintondale Municipal Building. His project involved establishing a small, historical park at the location where the jail cell has been displayed for more than a year. The parkâ€™s centerpiece is a small pavilion, which will cover the bell and the jail cell â€“ which, by the way, measures a claustrophobia-inducing five feet by six feet, six inches. The park will also include benches
Volunteers organized by Ebensburg Eagle Scout Don Lauer are hard at work constructing the pavilion that will house the Vintodaleâ€™s jail cell and historic bell. Photo by Jim Lauffer.
â€“ made by Don and members of Troop 98 â€“ trees, and flower gar-
dens. Donâ€™s goal is to have the park
completed by Saturday, Aug. 24 â€“ the date of the 2013 Vintondale
Homecoming. With the help of individual volunteers and the donations of local businesses â€“ including Penelec and Fi-Hoff â€“ that goal is nearly a reality. The pavilion, which measures approximately 15 feet by 19 feet with the overhang, has been erected. The pavilionâ€™s concrete floor was scheduled to be poured during the week of Aug. 12, and the landscaping work is well underway. More than one Vintondale resident has expressed his or her appreciation for Donâ€™s efforts on behalf of the borough. â€œI think itâ€™s great that he wanted to take on this project,â€? said Mayor Brian Nealen. â€œItâ€™ll be great to finally have a home for these things.â€? For his part, Don, who will be a junior at Bishop Carroll Catholic High School, deflects credit for the project to those who have helped him plan and execute it. After his company restored the jail cell, Carl Young said, â€œItâ€™s part of history, and, hopefully, people can enjoy it and, hopefully, a lot of generations will get a feel for what it was like to be in jail [back then].â€? Thanks to Don and his project, people and generations will enjoy the jail cell â€“ as well as the old church bell â€“ and truly experience a bit of Vintondaleâ€™s history.
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Tomorrowland brings Shakespeare play to Patton Park
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 5
By Megan Riner
of Mainline Newspapers
Visitors to Patton Park Aug. 10 and 11 were transported back in time to an era of platform shoes and bell bottom jeans, leisure suits and caftan tops. The outfits of the â€œMeâ€? decade were brought to life on stage as Tomorrowland Theatre Company presented Shakespeareâ€™s â€œMuch Ado About Nothingâ€?. It was classic Shakespearean language and plot with a â€˜70s cultural twist. Three hours of hilarity unfolded on stage as the audience watched the characters fall in love, concoct crazy schemes, flirt, fight, and fall in love some more. For those who arenâ€™t familiar with the show, â€œMuch Ado About Nothingâ€? tells the story of Hero, who is going to marry Claudio. After Claudio refuses to marry her because he hears rumors she has been unfaithful, in true Shakespearean fashion, she fakes her own death in order to escape defamation. Heroâ€™s dad explains to Claudio that those rumors were lies. He tells Claudio that to make up for Heroâ€™s death, he should marry his niece, who is identical to Hero (because it is really Hero in disguise). Toss in a few lines of iambic pentameter, The Village People, and groovy disco music and you have yourself â€œMuch Ado About Nothing.â€?
Megan Helbig, who grew up in Patton, is the founder of Tomorrowland Theatre Company and the producer of â€œMuch Ado About Nothing.â€? She also played Beatrice in the performance. Helbig, who has always dreamed of being an actress, graduated from Penn State with an acting degree. She started Tomorrowland rather than moving to a big city to pursue acting. The troupe has had lots of help from Altoona Community Theatre, which provided set pieces and costumes, as well as actors and crew. â€œMuch Ado About Nothingâ€? was its debut show. Helbig has always had an interest in Shakespeare. She played Lady MacBeth in Penn State Altoonaâ€™s production of â€œMacBethâ€? in 2010 and Shakespeare just stuck with her, which is why she decided to do a Shakespearean play for the first show. But Helbig is not strictly about Shakespearean
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plays; she picks what she likes. The next play Tomorrowland will be performing is a series of Brothers Grimm fairy tales. Helbig remembers when her dad would perform music on the stage in Patton Park. She says that the stage there has a nice space and that Patton Park is a nice park. These are the reasons that she decided to do two performances at the Park. That, and original Shakespearean plays were performed outside, so it was like taking Shakespeare back to its roots. During intermission, Tomorrowland Theatre Company held a basket auction and a bake sale. The show has been doing really well. They did a lot of advertising for the show, in the forms of social media and flyers, and had over 50 people turn up for the performance in Altoona, which is a lot for the venue in which it was held, the Church in the Middle of the Block.
The â€˜70s twist was a directorial choice for the show. Helbig had originally intended for the show to be authentic Shakespeare, but director Kyle Dammann had other ideas. â€œShakespeare is hard for people to understand,â€? Helbig explained. The â€˜70s theme gave it a modern feel that would help to draw people in. And draw people in it did. There were people of all ages, children and adults alike, who
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attended the performances. Helbigâ€™s goal for Tomorrowland is to â€œput out a good quality product.â€? During her college acting classes, her professor, Robin Reese, would strive for them to be good actors. Helbig takes what she learned from these classes and applies the techniques when working with her own actors. They do warmups and acting exercises. â€œI want people to see some good, quality acting,â€? Helbig said.
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Municipal authority sees project in motion
PAGE 6 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
By Ian Wissinger
of Mainline Newspapers
While Ebensburg Municipal Authority spent roughly $2.2 million on a construction contract for its water treatment plant, located off Tanner Street, Ebensburg Borough also put in countless man-hours making safety, maintenance and cosmetic improvements, the final result of which impressed members of the authority as they toured the facility on Monday, Aug. 19. L.R. Kimball engineer Cameron
Mock led the guided trip, pointing out where both contractor Hickes Associates Inc. and the borough had made changes, prompting chairman Jerry McMullen to remark, â€œItâ€™s a big improvement.â€? McMullen said he has visited the plant on numerous occasions, since the authority began its capital water project nearly a year ago, and witnessed what he referred to as a gradual transformation. Both Hickes and contractor SEE AUTHORITY, PAGE 12
PLATT CONSTRUCTION Mike Platt, Owner
Custom Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling, Additions, Decks, Garages L.R. Kimball engineer Cameron Mock takes members of the Ebensburg Municipal Authority on a guided tour of Ebensburgâ€™s water treatment plant, a facility that saw a number of recent changes thanks to work by both contractors and borough crews. Photos by Ian Wissinger.
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MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 7
Friday, August 23 Bald Eagles and Birds of Prey at Prince Gallitzin Come to the amphitheater at Prince Gallitzin from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. on Aug. 23 to learn about bald eagles and other birds of prey in this presentation. Check out the size of an eagle's egg, examine the skull of an owl, and compare your â€œwingspanâ€? to that of a bald eagle. Then enjoy a slideshow of birds of prey you might encounter at Prince Gallitzin! Non-campers are welcome to park in the campground overflow parking lot. For more information, contact Beth Garner, Environmental Education Specialist, at 814674-1000 ext. 105 or by email at email@example.com.
Saturday, August 24 Cambria Heights Class of 1971 Birthday Party Cambria Heights Class of 1971 Birthday Party will be held Saturday, Aug. 24 from 12 p.m. till ? at the Patton Park, Pavilion #3. RSVP to Barb Wyland 233 East Carroll Street, Carrolltown, PA 15722, 814-344-8081 or Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Portage Area High School Class of 1973 Reunion Itâ€™s not too late to make reservations for the 40th class reunion on August 24. For more information call Ruth Ann at 472-8730 or Rose at 736-3446. Check out our Facebook page at Portage Area Class of 1973.
Evening on the Summit The National Park Service will present â€œEvening on the Summit: Take a Ride on the Main Line Canalâ€? on Saturday, Aug. 24, beginning at 8 p.m. Take a ride on the Main Line Canal with Ranger Doug Bosley at the Allegheny Portage Railroad National Historic Site. Learn what it was really like traveling across the state in a canal boat in this interactive, multi-media program. Find out how tens of thousands of passengers and hundreds of thousands of tons of goods were moved every year from the 1830s to 1850s between Philadelphia and Pittsburgh. Visitors will be encouraged to experience the presentation from within our new canal boat mock-up. This one-hour long program is free and open to the public. Call (814) 886-6150 for more information.
Mountain Top Sportsmenâ€™s Association Chicken BBQ Mountain Top Sportsmenâ€™s Association will hold their annual chicken BBQ Saturday, Aug. 24 from 11 a.m. until 9 p.m. at 305 Maple Street, Coupon, 16629. Cost is $7.50 for adults. Entertainment by band "One Brick Shy" from 59 p.m. Basket raffle, 3-D archery shoot held Friday-Sunday. Cash prizes $100-$800 are just $1 per chance.
Sunday, August 25 Spaghetti Dinner / Basket Auction Benefit Spaghetti dinner and basket auction will be held August 25 starting at 11 a.m. at St. Benedict Church hall in Carrolltown to benefit Terry Murphy who was diagnosed with cancer and passed away on July 22. Benefit is to help family with medical and funeral expenses. If you would like to donate a basket or monetary donation you may do so by August 24. For further information call Marty at 322-8772 or Sallie at 341-9721. Thank you for your support.
Main Line Canal Tour Bring your bicycle and learn about the Main Line Canal on this free, ranger-guided tour along the West Penn Trail in Saltsburg on Aug. 25. This eight-mile round trip tour begins at the Saltsburg Trailhead across from the firehall on PA-286, and will allow participants to view evidence of the old canal and learn about its important role in the growth of the region. This tour will be held rain or shine and will last approximately two hours. Tour is free; reservations required. Call (814) 886-6150. Bring your own bike. Visitors are reminded to dress appropriately, bring water and a snack. Community Day The Gallitzin Area Ambulance Service is holding a Community Day Event on August 25 from noon to 3 p.m. Free games and crafts, free face painting, food and refreshments for sale, bake sale, etc. Free tables still available for local businesses and organizations that would like to participate. Please contact Mylissa Bunn at (814) 505-2903 if you would like a table. Path of the Flood Tour The National Park Service will offer a â€œPath of the Floodâ€? Van Tour on Sunday, Aug. 25, beginning at 1 p.m. During this new and exciting tour, we trace the path of the Great Johnstown Flood of 1889. Visitors will begin at the Johnstown Flood National Memorial and the site of the South Fork Dam. We will travel to both sides of
the former dam and the remaining structures of the South Fork Fishing and Hunting Club. From there, the tour will travel through South Fork, Mineral Point, East Conemaugh/Franklin, Woodvale, Johnstown, with a concluding stop at Grandview Cemetery. As we travel through these communities, passengers will learn how they and their citizens were impacted by this awful catastrophe. This free tour is around 3 hours long and begins at the Johnstown Flood National Memorial Visitor Center. Space is limited to 12 people and reservations are required. Tour is included with park admission. Call (814) 495-4643 for more infomration.
Library at the Lake at Prince Gallitzin Join the park naturalist for a nature story, and then make a neat craft to take home on Aug. 25 from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at Prince Gallitzin State Park. This activity is open to anyone who would like to participate, but is designed for children ages 4-12. Meet at the small pavilion near the campground contact station. Children must be accompanied by an adult. For more information, contact Beth Garner, Environmental Education Specialist, at 814674-1000 ext. 105 or by email at email@example.com.
Tuesday, August 27 NC Senior Center Dance Dance will be held Tuesday, August 27 from 7-10 p.m. at the Northern Cambria Senior Center, 908 Tracy Drive, 948-6711. Entertainment by Rich Hagan. Light refreshments provided. Dress is casual. Open to public, and you need not be a senior to attend.
Friday, August 30 Patton High / CH High School Alumna Reunion You are invited to attend a social get-together Friday, Aug. 30 from 6 p.m.-? at Patton Eagles sponsored by the PHS Class of 1951. Anyone who attended Patton High or Cambria Heights High School is welcome. There will not be a planned dinner per se, but hamburgers, hot dogs, pizza and salads are available from local businesses in town. Dress casual. Invite any alumni that you may have contact with. Attendees must be at least 21 years of age to consume alcoholic beverages. Any questions, call Dean Smith at 814-674-8029 or Chuck Nagle at 814-674-6398. Barnesboro Unit-NCHS Class of 1956 reunion The Barnesboro Unit-Northern Cambria High School Class of 1956 has set a date for their yearly reunion. We will meet Aug. 30 and 31, a month change from previous years. Letters have been mailed. Anyone missed or in need of more information, please call 814-948-4749.
NC Senior Center Cinch Tournament Northern Cambria Senior Center is hosting a Cinch Tournament Sunday, August 30 at 6 p.m. at the center. Sign-up in teams of three. For more information call 948-6711. Center is located at 908 Tracy Drive, above car wash.
Saturday, August 31 Dinner / Basket Auction to benefit Richard Griffith Spaghetti dinner/basket auction will be held Saturday, August 31 from 12-4 p.m. at Hope Fire Company, 1023 Philadelphia St., Northern Cambria to benefit Richard Michael Griffith, 38, diagnosed with Ependymoma. Cost is $8 for adults and $6 for children 12 and under. Sponsored by his sister Lori Nelson. Contact 814-931-4129 for more information or to make a donation.
Prince Gallitzin Wetland Wander Find out why wetlands are anything but a waste in this walking program at Prince Gallitzin State Park on Aug. 31, from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. Compare a wetland to everyday items and learn about some of the plants and animals that call a wetland home. Meet at the campground beach. Children must be accompanied by an adult. For more information, contact Beth Garner, Environmental Education Specialist, at 814-674-1000 ext. 105 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Night Life Walk at Prince Gallitzin Many creatures are at home in the darkness. Come along on this walk at Prince Gallitzin State Park on Aug. 31 from 8 p.m. to 9 p.m. to learn about some of these amazing animals and the adaptations that allow them to be so successful after the sun goes down. Please wear sturdy shoes for this walk in the early darkness. Bring a flashlight for after the hike. Meet at the amphitheater. For more information, contact Beth Garner, Environmental Education Specialist, at 814-674-1000 ext. 105 or by email at email@example.com.
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PAGE 8 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
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Cambria Township Fire Chief Geoff Pablic takes on some young passengers as he takes to the streets of Nanty Glo with a 1929 American LaFrance that was restored to its original condition in 2011. This was the first fire engine purchased for the town of Colver. Photos by Jim Lauffer.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
through September and sometimes October, if the produce is still growing. They set up across from the Sunoco, in the Cuts and Curls Galore parking lot, because, according to Jim, it is the â€œbest part in town.â€? They also sell in Cresson. Everything is fresh picked and they only sell the produce if it is as fresh as possible. They try not to step on the toes of the local grocery stores, but they try to keep their prices low for the customers. Jim
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shared that he has â€œlots of faithful customers.â€? Sometimes Jim will bring watermelons and cantaloupes back from Lancaster, because that kind of produce doesnâ€™t grow too well out in this area. Last week, he brought back a 40pound watermelon, which he sold for $4.50. On Saturday, Jim sold out of corn within the first hour of selling and Paul had to return to their
farm to get more. Other people rely on the honor system to sell their corn. They park a truck or set up a table along a roadway. They pre-bag the corn into dozen bags so the passerby just takes how many bags they want and put the right amount of cash into a designated jar off to the side. The system must work, because there are more than one of these self-service stands in the area.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 3
holds to form, Rothfus will take questions from constituents in a group forum and will also speak one-on-one with individuals following the group meeting. The public meeting will be preceded by a meeting, also at the Liberty CafĂŠ, between the congressman and local officials. In his press release, Rothfus encourages constituents to suggest locations for future coffees either on Facebook (www.Facebook.com/KeithRothf us) or via Twitter (www.Twitter. com / KeithRothfus). â€œWhat is your favorite local coffee or ice cream shop?â€? he asks. â€œLet me know on Facebook and Twitter. You can tweet @KeithRothfus and be sure to include #CoffeeWithKeith. Stay tuned â€Ś â€˜Coffee with Keithâ€™ could be coming to a community and coffee or ice cream shop near you!â€? Regardless of their political persuasions, local constituents should appreciate the first-term congressmanâ€™s efforts to visit their community, and should avail themselves of the opportunity to share their thoughts and concerns with the one who represents them in Congress.
a report published in early July, Rothfus joked with constituents in Fawn, saying, â€œEvery congressman has about 700,000 bosses. The founders wanted the Congress to be representative of what the people want at the moment. I'm here to find out what's going on.â€? If the pattern of his meetings
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Pickinâ€™ for Wishes brings live bluegrass show to Cresson
By Ian Wissinger
of Mainline Newspapers
With folk and bluegrass bands like Mumford and Sons steadily becoming popular on the country circuit and even Top-40 radio, the premise of an outdoor concert featuring guitar-, banjo-, mandolin- and fiddledriven acts has become quite an attractive draw, even for locals. Bearing this in mind, the Cresson Sportsmanâ€™s Club has partnered with the nonprofit Make-a-Wish Foundation of Greater Pennsylvania and Southern West Virginia to bring Pickinâ€™ for Wishes to the Cresson stage. The event, scheduled for Saturday, Aug. 24, rain or shine, invites families and fans of live bluegrass music to attend, with the Cresson Sportsmanâ€™s offering available space for camping as soon as the preceding morning, at 9 a.m. The dayâ€™s acts include The Hillbilly Gypsies, Blue Shades, Mountain Therapy, Mac Martin & the Dixie Travelers, and Trains, Moonshine & Jesus. While said bands fill the air with their warm melodies, a number of food and craft vendors will set up shop on the premises, looking for prospective customers. Gates will open at 10 a.m. on Saturday and the first band will take the stage around noon. While the Cresson Sportsmanâ€™s has its own sound stage, seating is left entirely up to festival-goers â€“ guests are encouraged to bring lawn chairs and blankets (and adult beverages â€“ but no glass, please), not to mention tents if they plan on camping out the night before. The concert will wind well into
the evening, with the last musical act scheduled to play up until 8:30 p.m. A 50/50 raffle and bingo tent will also be available. Parking is free, and tickets are $10 in advance and $15 at the gate, with no refunds. Finally, the event does permit pets â€“ though they must be kept within the camping area. While providing an evening of fun and entertainment, Pickinâ€™ for Wishes also serves a greater purpose, in that it forwards a portion of proceeds to the aforementioned local Make-a-Wish chapter. Make-a-Wish of Greater Pennsylvania and Southern West Virginia grants wishes to children, ages 2 to 18, with life-threatening medical conditions. Currently, this chapter is one of the most active in the country, having fulfilled nearly 14,000 wishes. For more information on the organization, contact 800-676-9474 or visit greaterpa.wish.org. On the local level, the festival is being supported by a cadre of volunteers, namely Bev Bender. While Bender is handling advance ticket orders via mail, the festivalâ€™s impending arrival does not allow much more time for such an exchange. However, additional tickets are available at B&S Beverage of Patton, Bedford Banjo Shop of Bedford, Sheepskin Shop of Ebensburg, Uncle Philâ€™s of Fallentimber, Millerâ€™s Hunting and Fishing Shop of Cresson, Buzzyâ€™s Car Lot of Newry and Uncle Joeâ€™s Woodshed of Altoona. Additional donations, of course, are welcome. For more information on Pickinâ€™ for Wishes, contact Lindsey Herzing at 814-9388888 or Michelle Houser at 814-883-7390.
Northern Cambria residents review issues with dog laws By Megan Riner
of Mainline Newspapers
Dogs are manâ€™s best friend, right? At the Northern Cambria Borough meeting on Monday, Aug. 12, some citizens expressed their concern with dogs and their owners in the area. The first area of concern was the ordinance for unleashed dogs. One citizen informed the council that his neighbors had dogs that were not on leashes. His grandchildren were not allowed to visit him because the childrenâ€™s parents were afraid that they might be attacked by the neighborsâ€™ dogs since they had to pass by the yard in order to get to the manâ€™s house. Another man stood up and recounted to the council how his wife was out walking his dog, when two dogs ran out of their yard and bit his dog. This man has already made six trips to the veterinarian. The dog is going to be fine, but he still has multiple visits to the vet to make. The council responded by saying that they would send out copies of the ordinance for leashed dogs to the owners of the dogs
aforementioned. A citizen then pointed out that there was a house that was fostering a pit bull in the area for A Darrah Bull, a non-profit organization that cares for homeless dogs until a home for the dog can be found. The man wanted to bring to the attention of the council, the fact that there was a pit bull in the area and he thought that they should be aware of it. Citizens also wanted to review the ordinance which mandates that dog owners clean up after their dogs. â€œIf everybody starts caring about whatâ€™s going on in the town, the town will be better,â€? said board president Eugene Certo. After the public commentary, per the agenda, the board approved of the following: the closure of Campbell Avenue and 38th Street on Nov. 2 from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. for a 5K run/walk to benefit the Northern Cambria Boys Track Team, advertising the 1973 Wayne Street Sweeper out for bid, and that no changes or amendments were necessary to the current cable television franchise agreement and to extend the contact renewal date to July 20, 2019.
County fills out membership of Economic Dev. Authority By Justin Eger
of Mainline Newspapers
As the county pursues economic expansion through the development of a foreign trade zone, hopefully drawing greater resources into the region, the Cambria County Commissioners aided the four existing board members with their tasks, appointing a new member to the authority and touting both his capabilities and connections as assets to the burgeoning board. As the board of commissioners met on the morning of Aug. 8, the countyâ€™s chief elected officials made a motion to appoint Raymond Accurio to the Economic Development Authority, with president commissioner Douglas Lengenfelder noting that Accurio works within the Johnstown school district as an educator. However, Accurio also has unique connections due to his position within the school district. â€œAs you might have read, Johnstown is pursuing a student exchange program with China, and through that exchange program, Accurio has made interesting connections
among Chinese businessmen. Those businessmen have, in turn, expressed interest in the foreign trade zone being touted by the countyâ€™s majority commissioners, which will be overseen by the authority that now counts Accurio as a member. With Accurioâ€™s appointment, the Cambria County Economic Development Authority board of directors now stands at five, with the educator joining Republican Party of Pennsylvania Chairman Robert Gleason, W.C. McQuaide Inc. transportation coowner Rex McQuaide; Samuel Catanese of the Catanese Group, and Conemaugh Health System Board of Directors member James Hargreaves. The authority became the topic of brief further discussion later in the meeting, as the commissioners discussed the need for two more board members. However, the existing board can, in fact, set up its needed by-laws and complete other start-up efforts. As that initial work gets underway, Lengenfelder noted that the authority would likely hold its first meeting sometime in the next few weeks.
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 9
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Steelers offensive line's poor performance holds back offense
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The Steelers were eager to see their rookie running back, Le'Veon Bell, run behind their young, athletic offensive line. In particular, they wanted to see how he ran in their outside zone blocking schemes in something other than a training-camp practice. Bell and their re-shaped offensive line, along with their new schemes, were going to be a panacea for a running game that ranked 26th in the NFL in 2012, averaging a meager 3.7 yards per carry. And while that might still be the case --
the Steelers rushed for 73 of their 95 yards in the first half of a 24-13 preseason loss Monday night to the Washington Redskins -- the offensive line showed it is far from a finished product. Especially in protection. "We got to do a better job in pass protection," Pro Bowl center Maurkice Pouncey said. "That's the bottom line." In a game in which the Steelers had three turnovers and were penalized eight times for 95 yards, it was the offensive line that struggled the most. The Steelers managed just two SEE STEELERS, PAGE 17
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PAGE 12 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 6
From our past
5 2 E 1 LU A V
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The Sonman Mine complex, located near Portage, employed about 1,200 miners. At 10:45 a.m. on July 15, 1940, one of the countyâ€™s worst mine disasters occurred here. A cave-in released a large amount of methane gas. A spark from an underground trolley wire then set off an explosion, killing 63 miners and their 12 mules and ponies. Postcard donated to the Cambria County Historical Society by Helen Paige of Carrolltown. Visit cambriacountyhistorical.com for more information.
Cambria Systems, which installed a new supervisory control and data acquisition system (which occupies an additional room built onto the facility), have essentially finished their work on the project. The undertaking also encompasses a overhaul of the Ebensburgarea water line and valve infrastructure, a venture assigned to Mortimer Excavating, and the installation of a radio-read meter system, still underway by L.B. Water. Borough manager Dan Penatzer expressed satisfaction with the overall project, though he said that Ebensburg would still like to meet with L.B. Water. â€œThey promised us a system with a seamless transition,â€? he said, adding that the conversion has taken excessive time and proven somewhat frustrating. Also, Mortimer still has yet to address a number of punch list items, an issue that will be handled as Mock and public works chairman Dave Dodson meet with
the contractor later this week. All things considered, however, the capital water project continues to near the home stretch. During its Aug. 19 meeting, the authority approved a number of routine items, including a $15,483 payment request to PENNVEST. To cover the remainder of monthly project expenses in the meantime, the authority must allocate funds from its project reserve, which PENNVEST will ultimately reimburse. Invoices for the month include a payment to Hickes in the amount of $55,719, a payment to L.B. in the amount of $36,185 and payments to Cambria Systems in amounts of $7,485 and $12,635. The authority also noted a project increase of $241 under the Hickes contract, due to some change orders, including the addition of a sump pump ($1,441), a voltage adjustment to a plant generator ($2,300) and the deletion of painting of the electrical conduits ($3,500), an item deemed unnecessary by the authority.
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Contract renewals dominate county commissionersâ€™ agenda
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 13
By Justin Eger
of Mainline Newspapers
With the close of the stateâ€™s previous fiscal year at the end of June, and the start of this yearâ€™s budgets on the first of July, the Cambria County Commissioners found themselves faced with numerous contracts that were to be renewed as the boardâ€™s Aug. 8 meeting progressed. Though each of the contracts were presented as providing services only on an asneeded basis, they were deemed critical enough to county operations to come before the board that Thursday. Looking to the Area Agency on Aging, contracts were presented to attorney Joseph D. Messina, Nealen Personal Care Inc., the Retired Menâ€™s Club of Johnstown, Rose Personal Care Inc., Victim Services Inc., Homestead Unlimited, and Kinneyâ€™s Meadowview Estates. Drug and Alcohol Program contracts included work with The Learning Lamp, Remembering Adam Inc, the Community Action Partnership of Cambria County, and the Family Resource Initiative. Children and youth Services, meanwhile, secured contracts with George Junior
Republic in Pennsylvania, Cornell Abraxas Group Inc., Adelphoi Village, attorney Gary F. Vitko, the Childrenâ€™s Institute of Pittsburgh, and the Youth Services Agency of Pennsylvania. Carrying by far the most renewed contracts was the Office of Behavioral Health / Intellectual Disabilities, securing specialty services Susan McKeon, Jaquelin Price, Beginnings inc., Kids First Affiliated Services, Allegheny & Chesapeake Physical Therapists Inc., Professional Family Care Services, Alleghenies Unlimited Care Provider, Sign Language Specialists of Western PA Inc., Mattern House, Rebekah Manor Wellness Community, Skills of Central PA, the Cambria County
Association for the Blind and Handicapped, Woods School, Gannister Station, Lifestyle Support Services, Alliance for Behavioral and Developmental Disabilities, Nulton Diagnostic and Treatment Center, Allegheny HealthChoices Inc., BarnesSaly and Company Certified Public Accountants, Easter Seals of Wester and Central PA, and Horizon Information Systems. It was this last contract, interestingly enough, that president commissioner Douglas Lengenfelder touted as an extensive money-saver for the county. With an renewed contract of just $7,180, Lengenfelder noted that Horizon Information Systems is accomplishing duties that the county had previously paid up to $90,000 a year to complete, a 0*/ 0% #0'(2
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savings by anyoneâ€™s measure. The commissioners hope to see similar savings as they pursue what could be considered an expensive project at the Cambria County Prison. While discussing a contract with CJL Engineering for consultation with regards to mechanical alterations, the commissioners noted that this contract is the first step in an investment of $150,000 to $180,000 in the prisonâ€™s infrastructure. Commissioner Mark Wissinger said that the proposed work is expected to see reduced electricity costs at the prison, as well as correct a difficulty in the prisonâ€™s existing heat pumps. â€œWe hope to save money in the
long haul,â€? Wissinger said, as Lengenfelder noted that the prisonâ€™s current electricity bill is roughly $30,000 per month, and individual heat pumps, which burn out at a rate of two or three a year, cost $30,000 each. As such, the investment should pay for itself, the president commissioner said, in two or three years. Fiscally, the county also approved payment to Wessel and Company for services performed in excess of their original contract. This payment of $8,860, the commissioners explained, was being provided after the company had provided information related to specific requests offered postaudit.
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APARTMENTS FOR RENT
EBENSBURG: 1 bedroom, heat, water/sewer, garbage included. No smoking, no pets. Call Kevin 4727707.
EBENSBURG: 1 bedroom, private off-street parking, second floor with deck & yard. 472-5919.
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
EBENSBURG: Parkview Apartments. Security building. Two bedroom, all kitchen appliances. Heat, water/garbage included. Coin operated laundry. No pets. Call 814-472-7798.
EBENSBURG: 2-bedroom townhouse, heat/water/sewage/garbage included, upright washer/dryer. Security required, no pets, no smoking. $605/month. 472-7024. EBENSBURG: efficiency apt. stove/refrigerator, heat/water/sewage & garbage included. Call 472-9557, between 8:30-4:30. EBENSBURG: First Class 2-bedroom, 2 bath, all new construction located downtown, appliances, washer/dryer, gas fireplace, secured elevator access, off-street parking, $675/month. 472-7700 ext. 1201.
Email your ad to: firstname.lastname@example.org
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
EBENSBURG: Small and large 1-2 bedroom, 2-bedroom townhouse with 1.5 bath, all include heat/water/sewage/garbage, off-street parking. No pets. Storage available. $410700/month. 471-0462.
GALLITZIN: 1 & 2 bedroom apartments available. No pets, no smoking. 886-4736.
Deadline : Tuesday at 10 a.m.
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Carrolltown, Carroll St.: Two story home w/ 3 BR, 1 BA. . . . . $49,900 Northern Cambria, Juniper St.: Ranch home w/ 3 BR, 1 BA. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$61,900 Cambria Heights S.D.: 21 Acres, mostly level land w/bank barn. Surveyed, sand mound approved. Lots of frontage. . . . . . . . . $78,000
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W G NE TIN S I L
Strayer & Associates, Inc. Real Estate
518 N. Center St., Ebensburg
2 story, 3+ BR, 1 3/4 bath, vinyl sided home on a fenced corner lot. 1 car attached garage. Appliances included. $75,000.
2 BR, 1 1/2 bath, 2 story aluminum sided home on a 55x91 lot. Oil forced air heat. 1 car attached garage. $30,000. 2 1/2 story, 4 BR home on a fenced 50x124 landscaped corner lot. 1 car detached garage. HW heat. 3rd floor master BR suite w/ central air.
Call Scott @ 525-2291
4201 Crawford Ave., Northern Cambria
Great location! 3 BR, wood sided ranch home located on a 74x138 lot. Gas forced air heat with central air. 1 car attached garage. Appliances included.
1207 Second St., #3 Cresson
Call Scott @ 525-2291
3119 Pleasant Valley Blvd., Altoona Ava Bell / 674-2625 Virginia Duman / 934-7684 Mike Dunmyer / 886-4215
506 Main St., Lilly
45Â˘ per word for over 10 words
EBENSBURG: One bedroom and two bedroom apartments. First floor and second floor. No smoking. No pets. Call 472-7850.
Patton, St. Lawrence Rd.: Lovely ranch home w/ 3 BR, 3 BA, 2 car attached garage, all on 2.7 acres. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$259,900 Flinton, Fox Ridge Rd.: 1 1/2 story home w/ 2 BR, 1 BA. .$65,000 Flinton, Forest Brook Dr.: 1 1/2 story home w/ 3 BR, 1 BA on 2 wooded lots . . . . . . . . . . .$133,900 Flinton, Pebble Rd.: Lovely 1 1/2 story home w/ 3 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car detached garage . . . . . . .$279,900 Patton, Beech Ave.: Large brick, 2 story home w/ 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2 car detached garage, C/A . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .REDUCED TO $119,900 Ebensburg, Maple Ave.: Split level home w/ 3 BR, 2 BA. 2 car attached & detached garages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$198,500 Ebensburg, W. Ogle St.: Beautiful brick home w/finished third floor. 4 BR, 1 BA, enclosed porch, deck . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$185,000
MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE
for the first 10 words
633 Logan Blvd., Lakemont ALTOONA , PA 16602
Central Cambria S.D.
Move-in condition! 2 story, 3 BR, aluminum sided home. Large eat-in kitchen with granite counters. Family room has skylights & ceiling fan. 1 car detached garage & shed. $99,500.
Robert â€œArchieâ€? Hamer / 207-8966 Howard Harkins / 886-5751 Julie Keilman / 749-3170
â€” Each W G NE TIN S I L
Updated 4 unit that is priced to sell! 23x19 out building with many possibilities. The units have been remodeled and the roof is new, updated wiring Office I nmakes d e pthis e multi-unit n d e n at l y must see!
Call Anthony J. Mignogna @ 932-1928
Great 2 story, 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath home on a large level lot. 1st floor laundry, pellet stove, appliances. Enclosed porch makes a great work from home office.
E IC ED PRDUC RE
Cute 2 BR, vinyl sided home with 1 car attached garage. Huge living room. Appliances included. Move-in condition. Owner will help with seller O w n e d a n d O p e r a t e d â€” assist! $49,900.
E IC ED PRDUC RE
2011 (40ft) Keystone retreat (park model) with large oversized pavillion & shed on 1 lot. sleeps 7, full size shower, 3/4 bath & 1/2 bath. Has AC. located adj to creek & near pond in GYR.
Attractive 2 story stone & vinyl home on secluded lot. This custom built home features wonderful pine flooring, custom kitchen, a gorgeous master bedroom & bath with a jaccuzzi tub! Call Mona @ 687-4514 or email email@example.com
Call Gary @ 659-1863
Spacious 3 BR, 2 baths, nice big yard w/2 car garage. $77,000.
2 story, 2 BR, 1 bath on 1.3 acres. Brick driveway. Detached garage.
Call Gary @ 659-1863
Call Bev Mandichak @ 886-2961
Great home, great price. 1978 Modular, newer windows, doors, siding, & roof, spacious living room, oak kitchen, 3 BR, big family room in basement, 1.5 bath, great rear deck, big yard w/utility shed. $89,900.
Well established business looking for a new owner with more time to invest. Sale includes inventory. Existing equipment, business and franchise. Possible financing for qualified buyer through the franchise holder. Call today for details.
Bev Mandichak, GRI / 886-4261 Lori McMullen / 207-7256 Tony Mignogna / 932-1928
Motivated seller! Attractive, well maintained 2 1/2 story home w/4 BR, 4 ft. bar, solid cherry kitchen, family room with a beautiful wood burning fireplace. Sun porch & laundry on the 1st floor. Also 2-1 BR apts. $85,900.
Call Mona @ 687-4514 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Call Lori @ 207-7256
Call Archie @ 207-8966
Call Ava @ 674-2625
Gary Ondecko / 948-4132 Mona Schilling / 687-4514 Scott Strayer / 472-8313
Call Bev Mandichak @ 886-2961
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 15
JOSEPH JOHNS TOWERS IN JOHNSTOWN: 1-2 bedroom apartments available. Utilities included. 814-536-6122 for details. Equal Housing Opportunity. LORETTO AREA: Available September. Quiet country living. Large 2 BR. Includes appliances, water, sewage, trash. No pets or smoking. 884-0231. NEW GERMANY: Townhouse style. 2-bedroom, kitchen appliances, laundry hookups. Deck off kitchen, basement. $650.00 includes, heat/water/sewage/garbage. NO PETS - NO SMOKING. Call 814-4959426. NORTHERN CAMBRIA: 1-bedroom apt, bath w/shower, TV room, living room, kitchen, washer/dryer hook-up, includes sewage. No pets. $320/month. 948-8740. PORTAGE: 2 bedroom townhouse includes stove, fridge, washer/dryer hook-up. No pets. Available Aug. 1. $450/month plus utilities. 814-2415252. PORTAGE: 2 bedroom townhouse, kitchen, living room, stove, refrigerator, garage. Full basement. W/D hook-up, gas utilities, no pets, nonsmoking. Utilities extra. Security deposit & lease required. 736-3413.
PORTAGE: 2 bedroom, stove, refrigerator included. Newly painted. No pets. $350/month plus utilities. 814241-5252.
PORTAGE: 3 bedroom duplex. Newly remodeled, new kitchen, carpet, bathroom & yard. Security deposit, references required. No pets, nonsmoking. $475/month. 736-3859. PORTAGE: Sherman Heights Apts. 2-bedroom, large living room, kitchen, stove & refrigerator included, carpeted, gas forced air heat. Available Sept. 1. No pets, non-smoking. Security deposit required, utilities extra. 736-3413. SCENIC VIEW!! 1&2 bedroom apartments with pet policy, first & lastâ€™s month rent, security deposit required. Call: 814-419-9009, or 241-0701, Diane.
COMMERCIAL FOR RENT
CRESSON: 701 Front St., Prime commercial space available. 3306294.
HOUSES FOR RENT
EBENSBURG: Stone cape cod. No smoking, no pets. Call Kevin 4727707.
GALLITZIN: 3-bedroom, 6 rooms, newer home, $600/month + security deposit & utilities, 944-6975, 9410870. NORTHERN CAMBRIA: 2 bedroom, 1 bath house. Water, garbage, sewage included. No pets. 979-7426. PORTAGE BOROUGH: brand new 2 -bedroom, 1-bath, 1 car garage, one story, no steps. Energy efficient, central A/C. $675/month plus utilities, non smoking unit. Security deposit & references required. 814-243-6650.
MAINLINE NEWSPAPERS CLASSIFIED DEADLINE IS TUESDAY AT 10 :0 0 A.M. $6 for the first 10 words 45Â˘ each additional word Call 814-472-4110
New 14â€™ and 16â€™ Wide Singles; 24â€™, 28â€™, and 32â€™ Wide Doubles and Modulars
VA, FHA and Conventional Financing
New 3 Bedroom Homes Starting at
FAMILY HOMES Old Rt. 220 N., Altoona
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OPEN HOUSE THURS., AUG. 22 6:30-8 P.M.
BEST PRICES IN CENTRAL PA
HASTINGS: 1 & 2 bedroom apartments for rent, heat included, no pets, $375/month. Call (814) 3122962.
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
APARTMENTS FOR RENT
522 Beech Ave., Patton Large brick home w/4 BR, 2.5 BA. C/A. 2 car detached garage. $119,900
HOLTZ & Associates
633 Logan Blvd., Lakemont ALTOONA , PA 16602
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1808 Bigler Ave, Northern Cambria
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MEMBER FDIC NMLS ID# 410748
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Certified Res. Appraisers Family Owned Since 1987
Ted Westin, Jr.
Broker, CPA WHERE WE TREAT YOUR HOUSE LIKE A HOME!
614 Second Street â€˘ Cresson 886-2935 MLS
MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE
Check out our listings on the web @ www.centralpahomefinder.com and www.realtor.com
408 E. High St., Ebensburg: Historic house, many updates.
101 Forest St., Gallitzin: 2 BR, 1 1/2 bath, 2 story with central air on a corner lot.
210 Columbus Ave.: 3 BR, 1 1/2 bath. New carpet, flooring & insulated windows. COZY! GREAT RENTAL OPPORTUNITY! 507-509 Cleveland St., Lilly: 4 apt. building.
GREAT RENTAL OPPORTUNITY! 321 Main St., Gallitzin: 5 units. 819 Main St., Gallitzin: Lovely, move-in ready...must see! NEW LISTING! 111 Williams St., Lilly: Cape Cod, 3 BR, 1 Bath, priced to sell.
BUYING OR SELLING?
CALL ONE OF OUR QUALIFIED AGENTS TO ASSIST YOU.
LIST WITH US: WE SELL PROPERTIES!
DENISE GUZIC . . . . . . . .886-2174
ARLENE DUNMYER . . . .312-4251
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and Tax Service
www.bankcnb.com 210 Ashcroft Ave., Cresson, PA 16630
886-2373 or 886-8111
OFFICE HOURS: â€” BY APPT. ANYTIME â€” HOURS: Mon. - Fri. 9-4; Sat. By Appt. Only
THINKING OF SELLING? CALL OUR TEAM OF REALTORS! WE WILL WORK 7 DAYS A WEEK FOR YOU!
**NEW LISTING**Nanty Glo: Call Don to see this nice starter home, 40â€™s. Lilly: Level Rd., doublewide on nice lot, CALL MASTRI-TUBO TEAM TO SEE! Portage: For rent, 2 houses, call Louann for info. Cresson Tavern: Excellent location! Portage: Building lot, priced to sell! Ebensburg: Acres, just surveyed! CALL MASTRI-TUBO TEAM! Nanty Glo: Acres, call â€œDocâ€? Rizzo to get details! Ebensburg: Must see this very well maintained home, large sunroom, move right in, great floor plan. Ebensburg: 11 acres with pole building, great for your new home!
NOTARY-TITLE, BOAT TRANSFER-T-PLATES
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT!
Ebensburg Farm: 90+ acres! Call for info. Lilly: Main St., call Irene to preview. Sankertown: Character throughout this lovely 4 BR, two story.
BUYING A HOME? CALL US TO SEE ANY HOME ON THE MARKET!
Cresson: Third St., very well maintained, 3 BR, 1st floor laundry, corner lot, garage, must see to appreciate. Dysart: 4 BR, 2 acres, huge 2 car detached garage, 70â€™s. Cresson: Fourth St., 3 BR, ranch, garage, nice location. Cresson: Timberline Dr., 3 BR ranch, 2 car garage, large sunroom, large corner lot. Gallitzin: Starter, would make aD great rental. SOL Ebensburg: Mylo Park, 3 BR, Cape, garage, 70â€™s. Portage: Townhome, Reduced! Maintenance free living, garage, 2 BR, 2 baths, excellent condition, convenient location, donâ€™t miss out on this one! Gallitzin: Forest St., 3 BR, ranch, 80â€™s. Gallitzin: Church St., 3 story, could be a tri-plex, 70â€™s. Gallitzin: Sugar St., Duplex, 20â€™s. Gallitzin: St. Maryâ€™s St., lovely brick, must see, CALL MASTRI-TUBO TEAM!
LIKE US ON FACEBOOK!
PAGE 16 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
LOTS/STORAGE FOR RENT
GALLITZIN, MOUNTAIN TOP STORAGE: Vehicles, boats, campers, motorcycles, furniture storage. All units no more than $30 & $40. 330-0150.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR RENT
MARYâ€™S HOME AWAY: Short-term rental. Like a Bed and Breakfast. Fully equipped. Vacationing/visiting the area? Go to homeaway.com enter Cresson, PA for more information. 814-886-5504.
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
LORETTO: 2 bedroom includes water, sewage/garbage, off-street parking. No pets. 472-6334.
MOBILE HOMES FOR RENT
RENT/OWN: Cherry Tree, $310/month, +deposit 2-bedroom homes. No pets. 814-743-5291.
HOUSES FOR SALE
EBENSBURG: Ranch style, 2+ bedrooms, large living room, 1 car attached garage. Partially finished basement. $115,000. 814-472-8033.
PATTON: As is, 3 Lots, Low Taxes. 3 Bedrooms, Oil Heat. Will consider all reasonable offers. 814-674-5244. PORTAGE: 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath, central air, finished basement with bar, 2 car garage & shed. $165,000. 814-241-0651. WHY RENT!? Own for Less Than $450/month. Must Sell! Move in Now! Call Now! 814-571-4928.
" " " "
! ! ! !" #
News Writer/Photographer Mainline Newspapers
Mainline Newspapers has an immediate opening for a news writer/photographer in upper Cambria County. Applicants must have a journalism, communications or English degree and demonstrate that they are proficient in writing an informative, entertaining and interesting story. This is a full-time position, 40 hours per week (flexible hours including some evenings and weekends), for a self-starter, who will cover news in the Mainline Newspapers area. Salary and benefits. This is an excellent opportunity for a recent college graduate. Apply to:
Justin Eger, Editor Mainline Newspapers P.O. Box 777 Ebensburg, PA 15931
Email: email@example.com Fax: 472-2275
LAND/LOTS FOR SALE
JAMESTOWN:(Portage Township) Double lot at the corner of Front St. & Rapski Lane. Great views. Excellent location to build a home. 2 large lots side by side. All offers considered. (703)-577-4085.
1 MILE outside of Patton towards Chest Springs, Aug 24, 25. Furniture, weedeaters & clothes.
CARROLLTOWN: 218 Fees Rd. Aug 23 & 24. 9-5. 1984 motorhome, horse trailer, tack, antique Victorian chairs, & many other items. CARROLLTOWN: Cricket Lane (219 N. Just outside of Carrolltown). Sat. Only 9-3. Huge selection of baby & toddler clothes, household, toys, some furniture. Look for large Flea market signs. CHEST SPRINGS: Aug 24., 8-2 CLYMER: 1860 Diamondville Rd. Aug 23-27. 10-7. Huge wedding & formal apparel sale. 724-254-2158 for details. CRESSON: 1234 Coach Rd. Huge Garage Sale. Aug 22 & 23. 8-4 each day. Furniture, new bathroom vanities, items too numerous to mention. CRESSON: 423 Second St. Sat., Aug 24, 8-1. CRESSON: 7198 Admiral Peary Hwy. Aug 23 & 24. 9-2. Girls & womens clothing 4-10 & 3-14. Mens Xlarge. Household items, tools, kids toys, beanie babies, & misc. Rain or Shine. CRESSON: 740 Keystone Ave. Early Sale: Thurs Aug 22, 4-7, Fri-Sat, 2324th, 10-3. Huge selection of fall school clothing, sizes infants-8 yrs, sleepers, snowsuits, shirts, jeans, coats, ladies Aero tops, records, tapes plus more. Donâ€™t miss it.
CRESSON: 82 Country Club Rd. Fri Aug 23, 8-4, & Sat Aug 24, 8-2. Something for everyone. EBENSBURG: (Winterset) 131 A Frame Road: Aug 23, 24. 9-5. Lots of glass, HH, clothes, antiques. EBENSBURG: 302 McClinsey Rd. Sat 8/24, 8-? Large 2 family garage sale. EBENSBURG: 3342 New Germany Rd., across from Ebensburg Auto Auction. Huge. Aug 23, 24, 25th 8-? exercise equipment, misc items. NORTHERN CAMBRIA: 1212 Philadelphia Ave. Aug. 22-23. 10-3. Everything to go. . NORTHERN CAMBRIA: 398 Cabbage Rd. Thursday Aug 22, 8-12. Most items free unless priced. NORTHERN CAMBRIA: 901 Oak St. 3-family. Aug 23, 8-4. Boys/girls clothes size 4 to 14/16, and Jr. girls.
BARTENDER, COOKS, SERVERS needed days & evenings. Good work environment. Call 951-0303.
DRIVERS: HOME WEEKLY/BIWEEKLY Layover/Detention/ShortHaul Pay 70% D & H/90% NO Touch. No Canada/Hazmat or NYC! BC/BS, Dental, Vision, 401k etc... Class A CDL w/6mos. Exp. 877-705-9261. EXPERIENCED CAKE DECORATOR: Must be able to trace and draw, and use airbrush. 736-8262. HARDWARE MANAGER: Must have computer skills to order and control inventory. Customer service 40 hours per week. Send resume to Stagers@verizon.net. LOOKING FOR AN ENERGETIC and outgoing individual to work in a chiropractic office. Call between 12-2, 471-6656.
SERVICE TECHNICIAN Local company is looking for a service technician who is willing to work hard and not afraid to get dirty!
â€˘ Will be responsible for service route â€˘ Must have clean driving record â€˘ CDL tanker endorsement is a plus â€˘ Must be willing to travel, with some overnights each month â€˘ Willing to work some weekends â€˘ Need to be mechanically inclined â€˘ Excellent customer respect and interaction â€˘ Second and Third Shift â€˘ ADVANCEMENT OPPORTUNITY FOR THE RIGHT PERSON!
Please send resume by Friday, August 30, 2013 to: Employer, P.O. Box 191 Cresson, PA 16630
JANITORIAL CLEANING position in Patton. Monday, Wednesday, Friday for 1.5 hours during evening. Visit www.mjsinc.net or PATTON LIBRARY for application.
JANITORIAL SERVICE hiring for part-time evenings after 5 p.m. Please call 814-308-8786. LOCAL DRIVERS WANTED: Class A & B, home every night, hospitalization after 90 days, 21+ years of age, 2 years experience. Will train. Ebensburg, PA. 814-472-1007. OCCASIONAL MAIL CARRIER NEEDED: Spangler/Nicktown area. Drug test required. 814-845-7912 PART-TIME WASTE WATER TREATMENT OPERATOR: Central Mainline Sewer Authority is seeking a part-time employee to provide the following: General labor associated with sewage treatment. Inspections and pressure testing/ flow meter maintenance/ proper record submission. Obtain a Commonwealth of PA Certification. Compensation, benefits, and other considerations will be based upon the credentials of the person hired. Submit resume by SEPTEMBER 12, 2013 to: CMSA, P.O. Box 35, Lilly, PA 15938.
PERSONAL CAREGIVER: Like working with people? Make a difference! Caregivers needed for caseload in Johnstown, Ebensburg, Portage and Cresson areas and surrounding areas. Weekend rotation. Matching 401K. 866-371-4661. SALES REPRESENTATIVE needed for a company located in Ebensburg area. Travel out of town to cover multi-state area required approximately half of the time. Prefer some industrial or mining sales experience. Good work conditions. EOE. Send resume to: â€œSales Representative,â€? P.O. Box 777, Ebensburg, PA 15931. SEEKING CUSTODIAL/FOOD SERVICE EMPLOYEE for Cresson Senior Citizen Center. Part-time, Monday-Friday, Daylight shift. Starts @ $7.25/hour. Equal Opportunity Employer. Pick up applications during the hours 9:00 a.m.-3:00 p.m., 715 Front Street Cresson, PA 16630 or call (814) 886-4147 for details. ST. STEPHENâ€™S LIVING CENTER in Nanty-Glo has an immediate opening for a compassionate care giver who has a passion for providing excellent care to the elderly. Candidates will be required to consent to a criminal background check prior to being hired. Please apply @ 1075 Chestnut Street, Nanty Glo, PA 15943 or Call Debbie at 814-749-8799 or 814-2887192. TECHNICIANS FOR COAL LABORATORY: Valid driverâ€™s license required. Shift work, overtime and weekend work when needed. Will train. Part-time and full-time applications being accepted. Full-time offers medical & 401K benefits. Apply in person or send resume to: Standard Laboratories, Inc., 554 Gallitzin Road, Cresson, PA 16630. THE CENTRAL CAMBRIA SCHOOL DISTRICT has the following coaching position open for the fall 2013-2014 sports season: Girlsâ€™ Assistant Soccer Coach. Send letter of interest, resume, three reference letters, previous coaching experience, and Acts 34, 114, and 151 clearances to Vincent G. DiLeo, D.Ed., Supt., Central Cambria SD, 208 Schoolhouse Road, Ebensburg, PA 15931. Deadline September 3 or until position is filled. EOE TRUCK DRIVER: Local hauling, must have CDL, call 472-4900.
We accept cash, check or MasterCard or Visa.
THE PENNS MANOR AREA SCHOOL DISTRICT, in Indiana County, will be accepting applications for the following position: K/12 Music/Elementary Teacher Full-time position commencing with the 2013-2014 school year. Applicants must have dual certification in music and elementary, or be able to instruct reading in addition to the music certification. Please submit letter of interest, standard state application, resume, copy of certification, transcripts, three letters of professional reference and current Act 34, 114, and 151 clearances to: Mr. Thomas J. Kakabar, Superintendent , Penns Manor Area School District, 6003 Route 553 Highway, Clymer, PA 15728. Applications will be accepted until noon on Friday, August 23, 2013, or until the position is filled. Applications will be accepted in the following areas. Please send standard state application, letter of interest, resume, certificate, transcripts, 3 letters of recommendation, Acts 34, 114, & 151 to Mr. Thomas J. Kakabar, Superintendent, Penns Manor Area School District, 6003 Rt. 553 Hwy., Clymer, PA 15728. Day-to-day professional substitutes ( all certified areas). Applications will be accepted for the following day-to-day substitutes to be called on an as-needed basis. Approval will be pending appropriate clearances. Custodial/Maintenance, Cleaners, Food Service, Instructional Assistants, Secretarial.
GOOD HIGH-HEAT/LOW ASH NUT COAL: Clearfield nut $95/ton, delivered; Bender nut coal, $110/ton, delivered; Mix nut $100/ton, delivered, Cambria nut $100/ton delivered, all hard coal $200/ton, delivered. 6748169, 341-7435.
HAPPY JACK LIQUI-VICâ„˘: Recognized safe & effective against hook & roundworms by U.S. Center for Veterinary Medicine. Kough Feed Service, 814-743-6723, (www.happyjackinc.com)
ANDYâ€™S FIREWOOD: $50 for 8â€™ truckload. Free delivery! 814-5693598.
CHILD SITTING SERVICES in my home. $2 per hour. Call 814-8867636. COMPUTER SERVICES: Set up, repair, virus removal, etc. Low rates. Bachelorâ€™s Degree in computer systems. Call 814-659-0716 between 9:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. SABELLA PAVING: Parking lots, driveways, sidewalks, repairing/sealcoating. Free estimates. PA #041032, 948-8330.
HARBAUGH ELECTRIC: Quality workmanship at affordable rates. Fully insured. 814-743-6166. KOSABER GENERAL CONTRACTORS:Home Improvements and repairs. Small job specialist. Lawn mowing service. PA#100978. 4954785. PARTIES, WEDDINGS, SEMINARS, SPECIAL EVENTS: Cresson American Legion ballroom. 886-8567. R&S CLEANING: Snow Plowing; Cleanouts! Houses, Apartments, garages, storage bins, $50 to $75., Fully insured. PA contract # 080816 3300150. RICKâ€™S PAINTING/HANDYMAN: We build & remodel inside/outside your home. Painting, wallpapering, plumbing, texture ceilings, ceramic tile, drywall, siding/soffit/fascia, decks. GREAT PRICES on bathroom/kitchen remodeling! Rick Novella, 814886-5504. PA045341. SHAFFER TREE SERVICE, LLC: Tree removal, tree/shrub trimming, stump grinding, fertilizing, landscaping. Free estimates, fully insured. Owner Rick Shaffer 736-4168. TOO BUSY TO CLEAN YOUR HOUSE OR RUN ERRANDS? Will do errands, laundry, housecleaning, etc. Will provide criminal background check. 814-935-4511. ANY MILITARY, Germany, U.S., Japan, helmets, knives, flags, etc. 814977-5996.
MAINLINE NEWSPAPERS CLASSIFIED DEADLINE IS TUESDAY AT 10:00 A.M. $6 for the first 10 words 45Â˘ each additional word Call 814-472-4110
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Shaun Suisham field goals until rookie quarterback Landry Jones shook off some of his training-camp malaise and produced their only touchdown. What kind of night was it for the offensive line? â€˘ Pouncey struggled with nose tackle Barry Cofield, getting beat on a play that forced a sack on Ben Roethlisberger and getting called for a hands-to-the-face penalty on Cofield. â€˘ Right tackle Marcus Gilbert had problems in protection, getting beat by outside linebacker Ryan Kerrington on a play in which Kerrington stripped the ball from quarterback Bruce Gradkowski, leading to a Redskins recovery. It
MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 17
was Kerrington who intercepted Roethlisberger's dump pass for Jonathan Dwyer and returned it 22 yards for a touchdown -- a play the Redskins knew was coming. "Fletch alerted us before the play -'Screen, watch the screen,' " Kerrington said, referring to middle linebacker London Fletcher. "Sure enough, that's what came out." â€˘ Left tackle Mike Adams had two penalties -- holding and illegal formation -- and right guard David DeCastro had a holding penalty. "They went right down the line calling penalties," DeCastro said. The only lineman unscathed was guard Ramon Foster, who somehow managed to escape getting penalized in a game in which the starting offensive line was flagged four times for 35 yards.
Perhaps the only unit that had a more trying outing was running back, where Bell (foot), Will Johnson (ribs) and Baron Batch (stinger) each joined Isaac Redman (stinger) and LaRod StephensHowling (knee strain) on the sideline with injuries. Still, the Steelers managed to rush for 73 yards on 18 carries in the first half, including 57 yards on nine carries by Dwyer after Bell injured his right foot and left the game. "We're not looking for comfort in that regard," coach Mike Tomlin said. Despite runs of 23 and 12 yards, Dwyer also had a fumble that led to the second Redskins touchdown. "We had a lot of ball possession, that's a positive," DeCastro said. Perhaps. But not much after that.
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football season Home delivery special
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Washington Township supervisors rejects bids for Scanlan Hill property PAGE 18 - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - MAINLINE EXTRA
By Ian Wissinger
of Mainline Newspapers
On Wednesday, Aug. 7, the Washington Township Board of Supervisors reviewed two sealed bids it had received from prospective buyers, in regards to properties in the Scanlan Hill area. The township had initially purchased four lots to eliminate empty residences, which had become nuisances and potential safety hazards for neighbors. the
board also planned to widen the adjacent road, Peach Lane, and turn the dead-end road into a cul-de-sac â€“ thereby satisfying county requirements and rendering Scanlan Hill eligible for liquid fuels funding. This most recent year, however, the supervisors learned that liquid fuels rules and regulations had changed, and concluded that the cost-benefit ratio of a cul-de-sac paving project would ultimately not work to the town-
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ST. LAZARUS FESTIVAL
SEPT. 7 & 8 â€˘ 11 A.M. - DARK 1981 St. Lawrence Rd., Patton
(814) 674-5695 SAT., SEPT 7th: Festival Foods â€˘ Bingo Games of Chance â€˘ Bake Sale Beer Tent â€˘ Basket Raffle SUN., SEPT 8th â€˘ 11-4: Turkey Dinner with all the Fixings
shipâ€™s benefit. So Washington arranged for two of these four properties to be sold, and advertised the sale in the newspaper last month. Presently, at the boardâ€™s August meeting, the supervisors opened and read the two bids, each pertaining to a different lot, and after some deliberation announced that they would not accept either. The first bid, for item #2 or 117 Peach Lane, came in at $2,000, plus legal and appraisal fees. The second request, for item #1, a corner lot also bordering on Peach Lane, read $1,111. According to township solicitor Thomas Swope, Washington established a minimum bid for each property, and neither had presently been met. Appraisals of item #1 and item #2 suggested selling prices of $3,750 and $6,700, respectively. â€œIt would not be prudent to accept these bids,â€? Swope cautioned the board after consulting Pennsylvania second-class township code, which explicitly states that a municipal board may reject any bid that falls short of assessed fair market value. The municipality will readvertise these two properties. In other news, township roadmaster Ray Guzic Jr. revealed that Washingtonâ€™s efforts to link Blueberry Road and Ryan Street in the Barkertown area, essentially creating a new street, had yielded some progress. â€œThe roadâ€™s starting to materialize,â€? he told the board, adding that residents and utility companies thus far have been cooperative and â€œeasy to work with.â€? Guzic also credited local contractor Mike Kunko for helping to open up a path for the road and eliminate obstacles. â€œWeâ€™ll see how far weâ€™re going to get this year,â€? he said of the long-term project.
ADULTS: $8 â€˘ CHILDREN: $4
Festival Foods & Bake Sale $5.00 Raffle Drawing Basket Raffle
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MAINLINE EXTRA - Thursday, August 22, 2013 - PAGE 19
Banquet Hall Rental
1036 Moss Creek Rd., Northern Cambria
Mon. 4-?, Tues. - Sat. 11-?, Sun. 12-?
TUESDAY: WING NIGHT
WEDNESDAY: TACO NIGHT â€˘ 2 FOR $2 ENTERAINMENT EVERY SATURDAY
NOW AIR CONDITIONED!
DAILY KITCHEN SPECIALS
Belsano: 6 Miles West of Ebensburg on Rt. 422
Summer Hours: 11 a.m. - 10:30 p.m. Kitchen open til 10 p.m.
- 749-7889 -
THIS WEEKâ€™S SPECIAL!
STRAWBERRY SHORTCAKE SUNDAE
(Thurs. to Thurs.)
89 + tax
Pennsylvania Lottery Numbers
August 17 Big 4 (DAY) 8 3 6 1 Big 4 (NITE) 2 7 8 9 Cash 5 16 33 36 41 43 Daily Number (DAY) 0 6 6 Daily Number (NITE) 8 9 4 Powerball 18 21 46 54 56 Powerball 23 Quinto (DAY) 8 9 0 7 1 Quinto (NITE) 8 8 0 8 9 Treasure Hunt 2 6 17 23 29
August 16 Big 4 (DAY) 3 3 7 3 Big 4 (NITE) 5 6 0 3 Cash 5 7 11 18 19 43 Daily Number (DAY) 5 2 7 Daily Number (NITE) 0 8 9 Mega Millions 7 13 26 36 46 Megaball 37 Megaplier (R) 4 Quinto (DAY) 5 5 0 4 9 Quinto (NITE) 7 5 2 2 7 Treasure Hunt 5 13 18 25 28 August 15 Big 4 (DAY) 2 8 7 6 Big 4 (NITE) 1 7 9 2 Cash 5 7 24 25 26 42 Daily Number (DAY) 3 0 3 Daily Number (NITE) 7 0 9 Match 6 1 3 4 6 40 47 Quinto (DAY) 2 5 7 3 4 Quinto (NITE) 2 4 5 8 3 Treasure Hunt 8 9 14 27 29 August 14 Big 4 (DAY) 0 2 4 4 Big 4 (NITE) 0 3 5 6 Cash 5 6 16 23 27 42 Daily Number (DAY) 3 8 7 Daily Number (NITE) 2 3 9 Powerball 4 11 17 43 51 Powerball 20 Quinto (DAY) 1 3 4 9 3 Quinto (NITE) 0 8 0 8 0 Treasure Hunt 5 9 15 25 27
August 13 Big 4 (DAY) 8 4 4 4 Big 4 (NITE) 1 3 3 4 Cash 5 15 18 19 35 37 Daily Number (DAY) 5 7 4 Daily Number (NITE) 7 3 7 Mega Millions 2 31 32 37 41 Megaball 40 Megaplier (R) 4 Quinto (DAY) 6 5 7 8 0 Quinto (NITE) 2 7 2 3 6 Treasure Hunt 3 9 17 18 25 August 12 Big 4 (DAY) 2 0 2 2 Big 4 (NITE) 0 4 7 0 Cash 5 10 17 27 37 43 Daily Number (DAY) 8 1 0 Daily Number (NITE) 2 8 9 Match 6 2 3 7 18 27 41 Quinto (DAY) 3 3 2 2 0 Quinto (NITE) 9 2 7 0 6 Treasure Hunt 1 8 16 25 26
August 11 Big 4 (DAY) 3 3 0 5 Big 4 (NITE) 5 6 2 2 Cash 5 1 12 22 34 39 Daily Number (DAY) 6 3 2 Daily Number (NITE) 1 9 3 Quinto (DAY) 1 2 0 9 9 Quinto (NITE) 4 4 3 6 9 Treasure Hunt 13 17 25 28 29
( (!&# '!#%$ #! % +$ +$
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Go with Repine Travel Experienced, Insured, and Licensed.
Check out our many other tours at www.repinetravel.com
2412 Spruce Rd., Cherry Tree, PA 15724 â€˘ (814) 948-7910 or Toll Free 866-4-Repine (473-7463) PUC#A-699971
Aug. 27 Meadows Casino . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $30 ($20 free play) Sept. 3 Rivers Casino . . . . . $29 ($20 free play & $5 food bonus) Sept. 5 Johnstown Flood Museum, Heritage Discovery Center $59 Sept. 8-12 Wildwood, NJ $390 pp dbl (waiting list for possible 2nd bus!) Sept. 14 Pittsburgh Pirates vs the Cubs $79 (includes $10 food & more!) Sept. 14 Lion King . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $113 pp (1st tier seating) Sept. 15-16Seneca Allegany Casino $136 pp dbl (play & food bonus) Nov. 10-16 Branson, Missouri . . $1,154 pp dbl (6 nights, 10 meals, 9 shows) Dec. 19-21 New York City . . . . . . . . . . . $477 pp dbl / $364 pp quad
Superb Steaks & Italian Cuisine
Wm. Penn Ave. (Rt. 271) 7 Miles S. of Mundys Corner 539-1411
Pasta Night Every Tues.
Penne w/Vodka $ Sauce
HOURS: SUN. - THURS. 11 A.M. - MIDNIGHT, FRI. & SAT. 10 A.M. - 1 A.M.
â€˜Kountryâ€™ BINGO PORTAGE MOOSE HALL every Wednesday & Friday
FREE each Fri. & Wed.: (other foods & drinks â€œCookâ€™s Choiceâ€? Dinner & Coffee available for purchase)
FREE giveaway 3rd Wed. of the month: 200
MYSTERY #â€™S EVERY WED. & FRI.
(Each admission gives you a chance to win.)
DOORS OPEN 5 PM *Admission $15 Early Birds 6:40 *REG. GAMES 7 PM Info - 886-2375
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SEKERAKâ€™S Located in Vinco Shopping Plaza on Rt. 271 â€˘ 322-4845 Open EVERYDAY at 10 a.m.
Old East Dance: Fri., Sept. 13 DJ Fire & Ice: 9 p.m. - 1 a.m.
Homemade Pierogies: Potato & Cheddar $8/dozen Potato, Cheddar & Bacon $10/dozen Pigs in the Blanket w/Fries or Onion Rings and 2 Pierogies â€˘ $8.25
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