Easton skyline
Crayola Experience in Downtown Easton
Civil War Memorial
Official seal of Easton
Location of Easton in Northampton County, Pennsylvania (left) and of Northampton County in Pennsylvania (right)
Location of Easton in Northampton County, Pennsylvania (left) and of Northampton County in Pennsylvania (right)
Easton is located in Pennsylvania
Location of Easton in Pennsylvania
Easton is located in the United States
Easton (the United States)
Coordinates: 40°41′18″N 75°12′59″W / 40.68833°N 75.21639°W / 40.68833; -75.21639
Country United States
State Pennsylvania
First settled1739; 285 years ago (1739)
Incorporated as a town1752; 272 years ago (1752)
Incorporated as a cityJanuary 12, 1887; 137 years ago (1887-01-12)
 • MayorSalvatore J. Panto, Jr. (D)
 • City4.86 sq mi (12.59 km2)
 • Land4.26 sq mi (11.04 km2)
 • Water0.60 sq mi (1.54 km2)  12.35%
211 ft (64 m)
 • City28,127
 • Rank4th in the Lehigh Valley
16th in Pennsylvania
 • Density6,597.94/sq mi (2,547.27/km2)
 • Metro
865,310 (US: 68th)
Time zoneUTC-5 (EST)
 • Summer (DST)UTC-4 (EDT)
ZIP Codes
18040, 18042–18045
Area code(s)610 and 484
FIPS code42-21648
Primary airportLehigh Valley International Airport
Major hospitalLehigh Valley Hospital–Cedar Crest
School districtEaston Area
WebsiteCity of Easton, Pennsylvania

Easton is a city in, and the county seat of, Northampton County, Pennsylvania, United States.[3] The city's population was 28,127 as of the 2020 census. Easton is located at the confluence of the Lehigh River, a 109-mile-long (175 km) river that joins the Delaware River in Easton and serves as the city's eastern geographic boundary with Phillipsburg, New Jersey.

Easton is the easternmost city in the Lehigh Valley, a region of 731 square miles (1,890 km2) that is Pennsylvania's third-largest and the nation's 68th-largest metropolitan region with 861,889 residents as of the U.S. 2020 census. Of the Valley's three major cities, Allentown, Bethlehem, and Easton, Easton is the smallest with approximately one-fourth the population of Allentown, the Valley's largest city.

The greater Easton area includes the city of Easton, three townships (Forks, Palmer, and Williams), and three boroughs (Glendon, West Easton, and Wilson). Centre Square, the city's town square in its downtown neighborhood, is home to the Soldiers' and Sailors' Monument, a memorial for Easton area veterans killed during the American Civil War. In the first half of the 20th century, Centre Square was referred to locally as the Circle.[4] The Peace Candle, a candle-like structure, is assembled and disassembled every year atop the Civil War monument for the Christmas season.[5]

Norfolk Southern Railway's Lehigh Line, formerly the main line of the Lehigh Valley Railroad, runs through Easton on its way to Bethlehem and Allentown heading west across the Delaware River to Phillipsburg, New Jersey. Easton is located 14 miles (23 km) northeast of Allentown, 51 miles (82 km) north of Philadelphia, and 64 miles (103 km) west of New York City.


Easton, photographed by William H. Rau, c. 1896
Crayola Experience in downtown Easton in November 2019

On August 22, 1751, Thomas Penn, the son of William Penn, the colony's founder and original proprietor married Juliana Fermor. On September 8, 1751, a letter was sent to Colonial Governor James Hamilton by Penn requesting that a new town on the confluence of the Lehigh and Delaware Rivers be named Easton and that it be in a new county called Northampton.[6] In 1752, as requested, the city was named in honor of Lady Juliana's family estate, the Easton Neston. The county was named after the estate's location, which was in the south of Northamptonshire, England.[7]


The Lenape Native Americans originally referred to present-day Easton and its surrounding region as Lechauwitank, meaning "the Place at the Forks".

18th century

The land that includes present-day Easton was obtained from the Lenape in the Walking Purchase in 1737. A plaque commemorating the transaction appears in Easton's town square.[8][9]

Thomas Penn set aside a 1,000-acre (4 km2) tract of land at the confluence of the Lehigh and Delaware Rivers for the town's establishment, and the city was formally founded in 1752. The same year, Easton was selected as the county seat of Northampton County.[10][11]

During the French and Indian War, the Treaty of Easton was signed in Easton by the British colonial government then governing the Province of Pennsylvania and the Native American tribes, including the Shawnee and Lenape, from what was then called Ohio Country.

Easton and the broader Lehigh Valley region played an instrumental and supportive role during the American Revolution, which commenced in 1775. In recognition of the strong pro-revolutionary sentiment in the city and region, Easton was one of only three designated locations, along with Philadelphia and Trenton, New Jersey, where the Declaration of Independence was read aloud in public for the first time on July 8, 1776, at noon, four days following its unanimous passage by the Second Continental Congress in Philadelphia.[12] During the Declaration's reading in Easton, the Easton flag was flown, making it one of the first non-colonial flags to fly in the Thirteen Colonies.[13] The same flag was later used by a militia during the War of 1812 and currently serves as Easton's municipal flag.

Easton maintained hospital used in the treatment of injured Continental Army soldiers during the war.[14] On June 18, 1779, General John Sullivan led 2,500 Continental Army soldiers from Easton to engage Indian allies of the British Army on the frontier.[15]

19th century

Located at the confluence of the rapidly flowing Lehigh River and the deeper and wider Delaware River, Easton became a major commercial center during the canal and railroad periods of the 19th century and a transportation hub for the region's coal, iron, and steel industries. The Delaware Canal was built soon after the lower Lehigh Canal was opened in 1818 and became effective in delivering much-needed anthracite coal to the region's largest markets, Philadelphia, New Jersey, and New York City.

Seeing other ways of exploiting the new fuel source, other entrepreneurs quickly moved to connect across the Delaware River reaching into the New York City area to the east through the Morris Canal in Phillipsburg, New Jersey, so the town became a canal hub from which coal from Mauch Chunk reached the world. Early railroads were often built to parallel this transportation corridor.

By the late 1860s, the Lehigh and Susquehanna Railroad (LH&S) and Lehigh Valley Railroad (LVRR) were built to augment the bulk traffic through the canals and provide lucrative passenger travel services. The LVRR, known as the Black Diamond Line operated twice daily express passenger trains to and from New York City and Buffalo, New York via Easton. The Central Railroad of New Jersey (CNJ), leased and operated the LH&S tracks from the 1870s until the Conrail consolidations absorbed both the Central Railroad of New Jersey and Lehigh Valley Railroad in 1966. Today, the Lehigh Valley Railroad's main line is the only major rail line that goes through Easton and is now known as the Lehigh Line; the Lehigh Line was bought by the Norfolk Southern Railway in 1999.

In the mid-19th century, canal transportation was largely replaced by railroads, and Easton became a hub for five railroads, including the Jersey Central, Lehigh Valley Railroad, and others. Easton lost its prominence in passenger transportation with the rise of the automobile in the mid-20th century.[16]

20th and 21st centuries

Easton in 1930

Like the Pennsylvania Dutch region to the southwest, Easton was settled largely by Germans. The Pennsylvania Argus, a German language newspaper, was published in Easton until 1917. As part of their heritage, the Germans put up one of the continent's earliest Christmas trees in Easton; Daniel Foley's book states that, "Another diary reference unearthed recently makes mention of a tree set-up at Easton, Pennsylvania, in 1816."[17] There is a plaque in Scott Park along the Delaware River commemorating this event. The Pennsylvania guide, compiled by the Writers' Program of the Works Progress Administration in 1940, described the rich and cosmopolitan fabric of Easton's society in the first half of the 20th century:[18]

The city is a composite of a hurried commercial present and a sedate mercantile past, leavened by a carefree college atmosphere. Coeds, dressed according to the dictates of Hollywood, and college boys in sports clothes and near-white buckskin shoes worn without regard for time or season, rub elbows with frugal Pennsylvania Dutch. A familiar sight on market days is the trucks and wagons, loaded with farm produce, drawn up to the curb at the Circle [Centre Square]. Women, scrupulously clean in their calico house dresses, and men in overalls or 'Sunday best,' arrange makeshift counters on which to display their vegetables, meats, crocks of apple butter, and pastries.

— Federal Writers' Project, "Part II: Cities and Towns, Pennsylvania: A Guide to the Keystone State (1940)

Historians of angling believe that Samuel Phillipe, an Easton gunsmith, invented the six-strip split-cane bamboo fly rod, which is commemorated by a Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission plaque near Easton's Center Square.[19]


Civil War memorial in downtown Easton, November 2019
The Easton–Phillipsburg Toll Bridge, connecting Easton and Phillipsburg, New Jersey in the Lehigh Valley
Larry Holmes Drive, an Easton street named in honor of Easton resident and former boxing heavyweight champion Larry Holmes, who fought under the nickname "The Easton Assassin"

Easton is located at 40°41′18″N 75°12′59″W / 40.68833°N 75.21639°W / 40.68833; -75.21639 (40.688248, −75.216458).[20] According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 4.7 square miles (12 km2), 4.3 square miles (11 km2) of which is land and 0.4 square miles (1.0 km2) (8.39%) of which is water, including Bushkill Creek and the Lehigh and Delaware rivers. It also includes an island, Getter's Island, which was the site of Pennsylvania's last public execution.


Easton is divided into four districts: Downtown (DD), College Hill (CH), South Side (SS), and West Ward (WW). A number of smaller additional parks and institutional districts also exist.

Downtown Easton lies at the confluence of the Lehigh River and Delaware River and is a low-lying area surrounded by hills to the north, west, and south. North of downtown is College Hill, home of Lafayette College. South Easton, divided by the Lehigh River from the rest of the city, was a separate borough until 1898; it was settled initially by Native Americans and later by canal workers, and home to several silk mills.[citation needed] Wilson, West Easton, and Glendon are directly adjacent to the city. Wilson partly aligns to the same north–south grid as Easton.

City of Easton Districts
Division Population Land area Density
District Abbr Census
(2018 est.)
% square
persons /
persons /
Downtown DD 2,240 8% 0.67 1.74 3,343 1,287
College Hill CH 5,400 20% 2.03 5.26 2,660 1,027
South Side SS 8,720 32% 2.92 7.56 2,986 1,153
West Ward WW 10,530 39% 1.95 5.05 5,400 2,085
City of Easton

Downtown Historic District

Easton's Historic Downtown District lies directly at the confluence of the north banks of the Lehigh River and west banks of the Delaware River. Downtown adjoins each of the three other districts to the north, west, and south. Downtown continues west to Sixth Street and north to US Route 22.

College Hill

College Hill is located north of downtown, starting north of US Route 22. This neighborhood is home of Lafayette College, a liberal arts and engineering institution.

South Side

The South Side district lies south of the Lehigh River.

West Ward

The West Ward district is located west of downtown and encompasses much of west side Easton between Sixth and Fifteenth Streets.


Under the Köppen climate classification, Easton falls within either a hot-summer humid continental climate (Dfa) if the 0 °C (32 °F) isotherm is used or a humid subtropical climate (Cfa) if the −3 °C (27 °F) isotherm is used. Summers are usually hot and very muggy, averaging in the mid-80s during the day, though the high humidity makes it feel much warmer. Fall and spring months are typically mild, offering many days in the mid-60s, as well as stronger winds. Winters are usually very cold and produce about 30 inches of snow. The local hardiness zone is 6b.

Climate data for Easton
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 72
Mean daily maximum °F (°C) 36
Mean daily minimum °F (°C) 19
Record low °F (°C) −15
Average precipitation inches (mm) 3.03
Source: Weather Channel


Easton operates a mayor-on-council city government. Residents elect a city controller, six city councilpersons (three at large and three district), and a mayor who is chairman and a voting member of the city council. All these officials are elected to four-year terms.[24][25] The incumbent mayor, Democrat Salvatore J. Panto, Jr., was reelected to his fourth consecutive term in 2019; he previously served two terms as Easton mayor from 1984 to 1992.[26][27]

Easton is part of Pennsylvania's 7th congressional district, represented in the U.S. House of Representatives currently by Democrat Susan Wild, who was first elected to the office in 2018.


Historical population

As of the 2010 census, the city was 67.2% White, 16.8% Black or African American, 0.4% Native American, 2.4% Asian, 0.1% Native Hawaiian, and 4.9% were two or more races. 19.9% of the population were of Latino ancestry.[31] As of the 2000 census,[32] there were 26,263 people, 9,544 households, and 5,735 families residing in the city. The population density was 6,168.4 inhabitants per square mile (2,381.6/km2). There were 10,545 housing units at an average density of 2,476.7 per square mile (956.3/km2). The racial makeup of the city was 78.48% White, 12.71% African American, 0.24% Native American, 1.66% Asian, 0.11% Pacific Islander, 3.67% from other races, and 3.13% from two or more races. Latino or Latino of any race were 9.79% of the population. The increase in Latinos—from less than 10% of the population in the 2000 census, to nearly 20% in the 2010 census, is a significant change in the city's demographics. The growth in Latino residents is similar to increases in Allentown and Bethlehem, the Valley's two largest cities.

There were 9,544 households, out of which 30.5% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 37.7% were married couples living together, 16.6% had a female householder with no husband present, and 39.9% were non-families. 31.5% of all households were made up of individuals, and 11.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.46 and the average family size was 3.10.

In the city, the population was spread out, with 23.3% under the age of 18, 16.3% from 18 to 24, 29.9% from 25 to 44, 18.6% from 45 to 64, and 11.9% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32 years. For every 100 females, there were 97.4 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 96.1 males. The median income for a household in the city was $33,162, and the median income for a family was $38,704. Males had a median income of $32,356 versus $23,609 for females. The per capita income for the city was $15,949. About 12.3% of families and 16.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 21.3% of those under age 18 and 11.2% of those age 65 or over.

Crime rates* (2008)
Violent crimes
Aggravated assault245.5
Total violent crime602.2
Property crimes
Motor vehicle theft253.2
Total property crime3,923.8

*Number of reported crimes per 100,000 population.

2008 population: 26,072

Source: 2008 FBI UCR Data


Public education

Further information: Easton Area School District

The Easton Area School District serves public school students from Easton, Forks Township, Palmer Township, Martins Creek to the north. As of the 2000 census, the combined population of the municipalities in the Easton Area School District was 53,554.

The school district has seven elementary schools: Cheston, Forks, March, Palmer, Paxinosa, Shawnee, and Tracy for grades K-5, Easton Area Middle School Campus (in Forks Township) for grades 6–8, and Easton Area High School (in Easton) for grades 9–12. Total student enrollment in the school district is approximately 8,289 students in all grades as of 2020–21.

Easton Area High School is known[33] for its long-standing athletic rivalry with Phillipsburg High School in neighboring Phillipsburg, New Jersey. The two teams play an annual football game on Thanksgiving Day that is considered one of the largest and longest-standing rivalries in American high school football. In 2006, the rivalry marked its 100th anniversary.[33] The game, which was broadcast on ESPN, was won by Easton. In 2009, Easton was the location of the Gatorade REPLAY Game in which the 1993 teams from the Easton vs. Phillipsburg game met again following their 7–7 tie in 1993. The REPLAY Game was won by Phillipsburg, 27–12.[34]

Easton Area High School competes in the Eastern Pennsylvania Conference, which includes the 12 largest high schools in the Lehigh Valley and Poconos and is one of the nation's most elite high school athletic conferences. Easton holds the third most conference championships in all sports, behind only Parkland High School and Emmaus High School.[35] Easton is also home to Notre Dame High School, a Catholic school.

Post-secondary education

Further information: Lafayette College

Lafayette College, founded in 1826 in Easton, April 2005

Easton is the home of one four-year college, Lafayette College, which was established in 1826. Lafayette is located in Easton's College Hill section and is home to 2,514 undergraduate students as of the 2022–2023 academic year.[36] In 2017, U.S. News & World Report ranked Lafayette as the nation's 36th best liberal arts college.[36]

Prior to the American Civil War, Easton was also home to Union Law School, which was founded in 1846 but struggled soon after the death of its founder, Judge Washington McCartney, a decade later, in 1856. While at least two students, future U.S. Representative Philip Johnson and Wisconsin state senator Robert L. D. Potter, attended the school, a historian in 2000 described Union Law School as not being able to sustain itself after McCartney's death, writing that the school was "a one-man operation that died with him."[37]


Easton is the home of 27 interactive children's attractions, and the National Canal Museum, which focuses on the region's canal history, and the Crayola Experience, which is owned by Crayola LLC, formerly known as Binney & Smith, a major toy manufacturer based in nearby Forks Township. The global headquarters for Victaulic is based in nearby Forks Township. Easton also was once the home of Dixie Cup Corporation, manufacturer of Dixie Cups and other consumer products. Majestic Athletic, current provider of Major League Baseball uniforms, is headquartered in nearby Palmer Township.

The Lehigh Valley Railroad, Central Railroad of New Jersey, which uses the Lehigh and Susquehanna Railroad, Lehigh and Hudson River Railway, and Conrail are major defunct railroads that operated in Easton. Norfolk Southern Railway is now the only railroad in Easton.


Main article: Media in the Lehigh Valley

See also: List of films shot in the Lehigh Valley

Easton's daily newspaper is The Express-Times. The Morning Call, based in Allentown, also is read in the city. Easton is part of the Philadelphia media market but also receives numerous radio and television channels from New York City and the smaller Scranton-Wilkes-Barre media market to the northwest.

Two television stations are based in the Easton area: PBS affiliate WLVT Channel 39 in Bethlehem and independent station WFMZ Channel 69 in Allentown.

Five radio stations are based in Easton: WEEX, a sports radio station broadcasting at 1230 AM, WODE-FM "The Hawk", a classic rock station broadcasting at 99.9 FM, WCTO "Cat Country 96", a country music station broadcasting on 96.1 FM, WJRH, a Lafayette College college radio station broadcasting at 104.9 FM, and WEST "Loud Radio", a rhythmic contemporary radio station broadcasting at 99.5 FM. WDIY-FM, a National Public Radio affiliate located in Bethlehem, maintains a translator in Easton and broadcasts at 93.9 FM.

Two national magazines, Runner's World and Bicycling, are based in Easton.[38]


Easton was once served only by the 215 area code from 1947 when the North American Numbering Plan of the Bell System went into effect until 1994. In response to southeastern Pennsylvania's growing telecommunication demand, Easton telephone exchanges were switched to area code 610 in 1994. An overlay area code, 484, was added to the 610 service area in 1999.[39]



Further information: Easton Intermodal Transportation Center and Lehigh Valley International Airport

Map of Easton Consolidated Electric Company's Street Railway System, c. 1912
I-78 East in Easton
Lehigh Valley International Airport in neighboring Hanover Township, March 2014
A LANta bus in Easton in June 2005

As of 2017, there were 72.75 miles (117.08 km) of public roads in Easton, of which 13.45 miles (21.65 km) were maintained by the Pennsylvania Department of Transportation (PennDOT) and 59.36 miles (95.53 km) were maintained by the city.[40]

Interstate 78 is the most prominent highway passing through Easton. It briefly passes through the southeastern corner of the city on an east–west alignment, but the nearest interchange is in adjacent Williams Township. U.S. Route 22 is the main highway through central Easton, following the Lehigh Valley Thruway along an east–west alignment. Pennsylvania Route 33 briefly crosses the far southwestern corner of Easton, but the nearest interchange is in Bethlehem Township. Pennsylvania Route 611 follows a north–south route along the east side of the city adjacent to the Delaware River. Finally, Pennsylvania Route 248 begins at the junction of PA 611 and US 22 and heads westward along surface streets.

Major east−west roads (from north to south) in Easton include Corriere Road, Zucksville Road, Northwood Avenue, Lafayette Street, Hackett Avenue, Northampton Street, Butler Street (known as William Penn Highway west of Wilson, then as Easton Avenue nearing Bethlehem), Freemansburg Avenue, and Canal Street. Major north−south roads (from west to east) in Easton include Farmersville Road, Stones Crossing Road, Greenwood Avenue, 25th Street, Bushkill Drive, 13th Street, Centre Street, Sullivan Trail, Richmond Road, 3rd Street (known as Smith Avenue south of the Lehigh River, then as Philadelphia Road farther south), Cattell Street, Riverside Drive, and Delaware Drive (PA Route 611).

Air transport to and from Easton is available through Lehigh Valley International Airport, which is located approximately 11 miles (18 km) west of the city, in Hanover Township. Braden Airpark, also known as Easton Airport, is a smaller airport located about three nautical miles north of Easton's central business district.

Local bus transportation is provided by LANta, which serves Lehigh and Northampton counties. The Easton Intermodal Transportation Center in downtown Easton serves as a hub for LANTA buses. NJ Transit provides bus service from Center Square in Easton to Phillipsburg and Pohatcong in New Jersey along the 890 and 891 routes.[41] Greyhound Lines provides intercity bus service to Easton, stopping at the Easton Intermodal Transportation Center. Trans-Bridge Lines provides regular bus service to New York City.

Easton has no passenger rail service. Until 1983 NJ Transit's Raritan Valley Line terminated at Phillipsburg, across the Delaware River from Easton. The line now stops at High Bridge, New Jersey, roughly 20 miles (32 km) to the east. Under NJT's I-78 Corridor study, this service would be restored. The former Lehigh Valley Railroad main line, the Lehigh Line, travels through Easton and is owned by the Norfolk Southern Railway.


Electricity in Easton is provided by Akron, Ohio-based FirstEnergy.[42][43] Natural gas service in Easton is provided by King of Prussia, Pennsylvania-based UGI Corporation.[44][45] The city's Public Works department provides water, sewer service, and trash and recycling collection to Easton.[46] Easton's water supply comes from the Delaware River. The city's water is treated at a filtration plant along the Delaware River and then stored in reservoirs and delivered to customers. Easton Suburban Water Authority serves suburban areas outside of Easton and purchases water from the city's Public Works Department.[47] The city's Public Works department contracts with Raritan Valley Disposal for trash and recycling collection in Easton.[48]

Notable people

Main article: List of people from the Lehigh Valley


See also


  1. ^ "ArcGIS REST Services Directory". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved October 12, 2022.
  2. ^ a b "Census Population API". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved October 12, 2022.
  3. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on July 12, 2012. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
  4. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940). Pennsylvania: A Guide to the Keystone State (1st ed.). New York: Oxford University Press. p. 209.
  5. ^ "International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers". IBEW Journal. 90. 1991.
  6. ^ "English estate is what Easton and Northampton County were named for". June 7, 2004. Retrieved October 25, 2021.
  7. ^ "The History of Easton and The Pomfret Club". Retrieved October 25, 2021.
  8. ^ "Easton (Pennsylvania, United States)". Britannica Online Encyclopedia. Retrieved June 23, 2012.
  9. ^ "Walking Purchase Historical Marker", Explore PA History
  10. ^ "Northampton County – 4th class" (PDF). Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission. Retrieved June 3, 2007.
  11. ^ Skillman, David Bishop (1932). The Biography of a College: Being the History of the First Century of the Life of Lafayette College. Easton, Pennsylvania: Lafayette College.
  12. ^ "The Declaration of Independence in Easton", The Historical Database]
  13. ^ "Easton Heritage Day". heritageday.org.
  14. ^ John C. Fitzpatrick, The Writings of George Washington from the Original Manuscript Sources, 1745–1799, 39 vols. (Washington, D.C., 1931-1944), 6: 327–328.
  15. ^ Axelrod, Alan, The Real History of the American Revolution, 2007, p. 264
  16. ^ "What happened to Easton's train station?" The Lafayette, April 22, 2022
  17. ^ Foley, Daniel J. (1960). The Christmas Tree. Philadelphia: Chilton Co., Book Division. p. 72.
  18. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940). Pennsylvania: A Guide to the Keystone State (1st ed.). New York: Oxford University Press. p. 210.
  19. ^ Herd, Andrew N. (2005). "Sammuel Phillipe". A Fly Fishing History. Archived from the original on April 7, 2009. Retrieved November 5, 2009.
  20. ^ "US Gazetteer files: 2010, 2000, and 1990". United States Census Bureau. February 12, 2011. Retrieved April 23, 2011.
  21. ^ "Easton Comprehensive Plan Rewrite 2035" (PDF). Easton, PA. Archived from the original (PDF) on December 27, 2021.
  22. ^ "West Ward Neighborhood Plan" (PDF). West Ward Community Initiative. April 1, 2019.
  23. ^ [1] Weather Channel Retrieved 2020-04-21
  24. ^ "City Government - Elected Officials". City of Easton. Archived from the original on July 29, 2013. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  25. ^ "City of Easton Home Rule Charter" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on June 26, 2014. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  26. ^ "Easton Voters Choose Panto Again". November 9, 2011. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  27. ^ Landauer, Bill (May 19, 2015). "Panto unopposed, Brown leads council vote in Easton". The Morning Call. Retrieved October 20, 2017.
  28. ^ "1940 Census - Census of Population and Housing - U.S. Census Bureau". Census.gov. Archived from the original on March 27, 2010. Retrieved June 23, 2012.
  29. ^ "1960 Census of Population and Housing". Census.gov. May 25, 2012. Archived from the original on May 5, 2010. Retrieved June 23, 2012.
  30. ^ "1990 Census of Population and Housing" (PDF). Census.gov. Retrieved July 23, 2013.
  31. ^ "Census 2010: Pennsylvania". USA Today. Retrieved June 23, 2012.
  32. ^ "U.S. Census website". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved January 31, 2008.
  33. ^ a b Erik Brady (November 23, 2006). "Every year fields the game of the century". USA Today. Retrieved May 29, 2007.
  34. ^ Conover, Allan (April 29, 2009). "Phillipsburg beats Easton in Gatorade Replay football". Warren Reporter. Phillipsburg, NJ. Retrieved August 13, 2010.
  35. ^ "LVIAC Past Champions" (PDF). Lehigh Valley Interscholastic Athletic Conference. Archived from the original (PDF) on May 22, 2011. Retrieved August 13, 2010.
  36. ^ a b "U.S. News & World Report: Lafayette College". Retrieved February 24, 2017.
  37. ^ Knupfer, Peter B. Union As It Is: Constitutional Unionism and Sectional Compromise, 1787-1861 Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2000; chapter 2, endnote 54
  38. ^ Kelly, Keith J. (September 20, 2018). "Runner's World staff moving to a former bowling alley". New York Post. Retrieved December 30, 2018.
  39. ^ "NANP-Overlay of 610 (Pennsylvania) Numbering Plan Area (NPA) with 484 NPA" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on November 26, 2010. Retrieved June 25, 2010. (359 KB)
  40. ^ "Easton City map" (PDF). PennDOT. Retrieved March 16, 2023.
  41. ^ System Map (Map). LANTA. Retrieved February 14, 2018.
  42. ^ "Our Service Area". FirstEnergy. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
  43. ^ "Electric Service Tariff" (PDF). Met-Ed. July 17, 2017. pp. 8–10. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
  44. ^ "Geographic Footprint". UGI. Retrieved October 4, 2017.
  45. ^ "Gas Tariff" (PDF). UGI Utilities. July 7, 2017. pp. 5–6. Archived from the original (PDF) on October 10, 2017. Retrieved October 10, 2017.
  46. ^ "Public Works - About Us". City of Easton. Archived from the original on August 27, 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2017.
  47. ^ "Public Works - Drinking Water Information". City of Easton. Archived from the original on December 6, 2017. Retrieved December 5, 2017.
  48. ^ "Public Works - Trash Pick-Up". City of Easton. Archived from the original on December 6, 2017. Retrieved December 5, 2017.
  49. ^ Garret, Robert (August 11, 1980). "Good Night Judge Crater, Wherever you Are..." New York Magazine. 13 (11). New York: New York Media, LLC: 11–12. ISSN 0028-7369. Retrieved January 21, 2011.
  50. ^ Charles Sitgreaves, Biographical Directory of the United States Congress. Accessed August 18, 2007.
  51. ^ "Welcome". Easton Garlic Festival Website. Easton Garlic Festival. Retrieved October 5, 2010.
  52. ^ "Easton Heritage Day". Heritage Day. Retrieved February 14, 2011.
  53. ^ "Riverside Festival of the Arts". Riverside Festival of the Arts Website. Arts Community of Easton. Retrieved August 14, 2011.