The Bensalem Rotary Honors May Students of the Month

May Students of the Month

Back row from left: BHS Special Education Chair John Mullin, Bensalem School District Superintendent Dr. David E. Baugh, Christopher Kilcoyne, Morgan Buechner, Bensalem Rotary President Roger Caine, Elan Fingles. Front row from left: Brandon Bennet, Danielle Nightlinger, Robert Belfield. Not pictured: Ade Hunter

The Bensalem Rotary Club honored Morgan Buechner, Elan Fingles, Ade Hunter, Christopher Kilcoyne, Danielle Nightlinger, Robert Belfield and Brandon Bennet as Students of the Month at their June 10th luncheon meeting held at Michael’s Restaurant on Street Road.
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The Rotary Club of Bensalem Honors May Students of the Month

From left, Rotary member Mort Lieberman, Lenore Hope, Shivani Patel, Brooke Herritt, Michael Jajko.

From left, Rotary member Mort Lieberman, Lenore Hope, Shivani Patel, Brooke Herritt, Michael Jajko.

 

Each month, the Rotary Club of Bensalem’s Student of the Month program recognizes the unique achievements of two students in the Bensalem School District. To be considered for the honor, students must possess a combination of high academic standards, community involvement and extracurricular activities.

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The Rotary Club of Bensalem Honors April Students of the Month

Rotary President Elect Joel Perkins with Bensalem High School Students of the Month Amanda Redhouse and Bryan Reheil and BHS Assistant Principal Lenore Hope.

Rotary President Elect Joel Perkins with Bensalem High School Students of the Month Amanda Redhouse and Bryan Reheil and BHS Assistant Principal Lenore Hope.

 

Each month, the Rotary Club of Bensalem’s Student of the Month program recognizes the unique achievements of two students in the Bensalem School District. To be considered for the honor, students must possess a combination of high academic standards, community involvement and extracurricular activities.
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Gone, But Not Forgotten- The Barn Nightclub of Bensalem

The BarnThese days, its rare that a building remains intact for more than a few years. But for one special barn in Bensalem, it took 167 years for it to see its end. You may be asking yourself how a barn, of all buildings, managed to stick around for so long once farming ceased to exist in the area. This was no ordinary barn though. It was a place filled with history, memorabilia of days gone by, and the promise of a good time every time you stopped by.

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