Trick-or-Treating Altered but Not Canceled by COVID-19

This Halloween, ghosts aren’t the only invisible problems that trick-or-treaters and parents have to be mindful of. With COVID-19 still able to be spread in mass numbers, participants must engage in social distancing. Parents passing out candy must find another way to make sure the kids get what they came for, because handing it to them will not be an option. While Karin Polischuk plans on using a table to keep proper distance from trick-or-treaters, other parents have decided to get more creative. “I’ve seen people even putting shoots from their second story windows down below”, said Polischuk.

Noah’s Ark sails to trunk or treat with Bible stories, candy

By Abbie Newton
Mason Times staff writer

An unexpected Biblical figure visited the trunk or treat at Darrell’s Market on Halloween. It was Noah and he brought his ark. The ark was not a real vessel, but an enhanced trailer. It is used by the Capital Area Child Evangelism Fellowship to share and advertise God’s message. Sean Southwell is a missionary for Child Evangelism Fellowship and said the ark was built more than 18 years ago but underwent renovations during the summer of 2013.

Bath Truck or Treat to give children safe fun

The holiday of Halloween might have once been a night dedicated to those of youth, but has become a time for adults. Many wonder where children come into play for this once youthful holiday. Bath Township, a small rural town where door to door trick or treating is close to impossible, is set to hold an annual event where kids are the focus of the night. Truck or Treat, once centered on an opportunity for large trucks and rigs to appear in a car show as well as provide treats for kids, will be held at the Bath Elementary school parking lot. ““It gives an opportunity, especially in some rural areas, for kids to trick or treat,” said Bath Elementary principal Zachary Strickler.