In 2018, the police blotter published in the April 18 edition of the East Penn Press included an accident report from Pennsylvania State Police, Fogelsville, of a man getting hurt when his vehicle drifted off the road, hit a ditch and two trees, overturned and struck a pickup parked in a driveway.
According to police, the driver took his eyes off the road while trying to retrieve his cellphone from the floor where he dropped it while pulling it from a cup holder in the center console.
To the Editor:
“When you feel so mad that you wanna roar, take a deep breath and count to four.”
“It’s almost time to stop, so choose one more thing to do. That was fun, but now it’s done.”
“Will you pick me up when I go to school? Yep, at the end of the day because that’s the rule. Grown-ups come back.”
“If you can’t do it alone, work together. It’s better to work together.”
If you have a young child or grandchild, there’s a very good chance you have heard these lyrics from “Daniel Tiger’s Neighborhood,” a popular PBS children’s television show.
Things are getting busier at The Press. We’ve just finished covering musical theater productions, junior/senior proms and Memorial Day services. Now, we’re preparing for high school graduations — celebrating the achievements of our area students, many of whom we’ve featured on our pages since their elementary days — and the ever-popular summer camps.
Our work here is to capture the happenings in our communities in print, via stories and photographs, and online, through our website. There’s always something going on, and for that, we’re thankful.
To the Editor:
I would like to clarify something that I was told happened at the polls. Supposedly, a candidate said that the board of supervisors allows warehouses to be built in the township for the revenue.
The state law says if a property is zoned for warehouses, that is what can legally be built there. The only thing supervisors can do is to make sure builders meet all the township’s regulations.
To the Editor:
Our near and dear furry friend Sirius got his therapy dog calling from heaven April 22. There were no viable options to ease all the pain he had internally.
I want to personally thank your Press staff for taking such an interest in my passion: therapy dogs. It is my mission to continue where Sirius left off and educate the Lehigh Valley on what a therapy dog is all about.
The popular social media site Snapchat released a new feature this month. The gender swap filter allows you to take a picture of yourself or a friend and transform into the opposite gender.
Snapchat allows people to send pictures or short videos, called “snaps,” to friends. The most popular feature is these snaps only last a few seconds and then disappear.
The 2019 municipal primary is May 21. This is a true grassroots election.
Many of the names on the ballot are your neighbors, friends and even relatives.
You, the voters, will decide on the candidates who will move on to the November election to serve as township supervisors and commissioners, borough council members, school board directors, county commissioners and judges. They will serve in office, anywhere from four to 10 years, and make decisions that will directly affect you, your children and your community.
This coming Sunday, May 12, is Mother’s Day.
This is a day for all children, young and not-so-young, all across America to honor the women who gave them love and guidance as they were growing.
According to History.com, celebrations of mothers and motherhood can be traced back to the ancient Greeks and Romans who held festivals to honor the mother goddesses Rhea and Cybele.
Mother’s Day arose in the 1900s due to the efforts of Anna Jarvis.
Her mom, Ann Reeves Jarvis, was a social activist during the Civil War era.
If you are in need of a deck of cards, contact Washington state Sen. Maureen Walsh. She has received hundreds of decks of cards in response to comments she made about nurses April 16.
While debating a bill proposing uninterrupted meal and rest breaks for nurses, as well as further protections against mandatory overtime, Walsh said nurses in Critical Access Hospitals with relatively few patients “probably do get breaks” and “probably play cards for a considerable amount of the day.”
This from a woman whose mother was a registered nurse.