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LOCAL NEWS: PennDOT work schedule, Page 5
Evening t-storms
High of
FEDERER LOSES
77˚
Roger Federer loses
to Milos Raonic at
Wimbledon
Saturday
SEE PAGE 7
July 9, 2016
Pirates win
JUNIOR SOFTBALL
LL
STARS WIN
The St. Marys Little League
ague
Softball Junior stars inn
Section 1 finals today..
PAGE 6
Andrew McCutchen had three
hits during a four-run seventh
inning as the Pirates rallied for a
rare victory over the Cubs.
PAGE 6
St. Marys, Pennsylvania
50¢ Vol. 106
smdailypress.com
No. 127
Pa. budget
talks enter
weekend as
decision looms
SMAHS students excel at HOSA nationals
HARRISBURG (AP)
— Pennsylvania lawmakers were headed toward an
unusual weekend session
in the Capitol without an
agreement Friday on how
to finance a $31.5 billion
spending plan that has an
uncertain future on the
desk of Democratic Gov.
Tom Wolf.
Rank-and-file House
representatives said Friday that they did not know
what they will be asked to
vote for during Sunday's
session. They also said
they had been informed
that there remained no
agreement after weeks of
discussion between Wolf
and top lawmakers on a
revenue package that was
expected to include a tax
increase on cigarettes.
"We're coming back
Sunday, we're sorting out
a couple details and hopefully we'll have it signed,
sealed and delivered by
Tuesday," said Rep. Kerry
Benninghoff, R-Centre.
The Senate had no
plans to return until at
least Monday.
The struggle over how
to shore up Pennsylvania's
deficit-ridden finances has
left it as the only state government without an enacted budget for part or all
of the new 2016-17 fiscal
year, according to the National Association of State
Budget Officers.
Lawmakers are up
Five St. Marys Area High
School students fared well at
the recent HOSA Future Health
Professional 2016 International
Leadership Conference held in
Nashville, Tenn.
Of the thousands of competitors, SMA senior Michelle Bauer
brought home a national championship title as the top place
winner in the Healthy Lifestyles
category.
In addition, junior Leah Gabler brought home a bronze medal with a third-place finish in
Dental Terminology.
Rachel Bauer, a recent SMA
graduate, placed in the top 10 in
By Amy Cherry
Staff Writer
the Sports Medicine category.
Seniors Alyssa Pontious and
Marah Thompson also competed
at nationals in the Forensic Medicine category.
In order to compete at the
national level, candidates had
to finish in the top three of their
event in their home state.
Each of the SMAHS students
were state champions in their respective categories.
The conference consisted of
a gathering of over 9,200 delegates, of which 6,644 participated as competitors in over 50
different events.
Michelle Bauer traveled to
Nashville as the Pennsylvania
See HOSA, Page 2
Photo submitted
Shown from left to right are Marah Thompson, Rachel Bauer, Alyssa Pontious,
Leah Gabler and Michelle Bauer. The students recently participated in the HOSA
International Leadership Conference in Nashville, Tenn.
Man eats
salad, gets
charged
with felony
Rotary recognizes outgoing president
By Richie Lecker
Staff Writer
See Budget, Page 3
Chicken BBQ
This Sunday
Photo submitted
The Rotary Club of St. Marys thanked Susan Lepovetsky, center, for her service to the club as its president during the
Rotary International year 2015-2016. A $1,000 donation was made in Susan’s name to the Rotary Foundation Annual
Program and Susan received a Paul Harris Fellow Pin +4 for that donation and other donations she has personally made.
Susan also received from the Rotary Club of St. Marys an art glass award on a black glass base with a plaque attached
to it with the inscription “Presented to Susan L Lepovetsky, President 2015-2016, Rotary Club of St. Marys Pa.” At left is
Greg Snelick, new Rotary president and at right is Dale Lepovetsky.
July 10, 2016
JOHNSONBURG – A Johnsonburg man has been charged
with a felony by the Ridgwaybased Pennsylvania State Police
after failing to pay for a $2.72
seafood salad that he ate while
shopping at Elk County Foods in
Ridgway Township.
Kerry Willis Beck, 62, of 409
Bridge St., Johnsonburg, is currently facing a charge of retail
theft - take merchandise, a felony of the third degree, in District
Court 59-3-02, the office of Magisterial District Judge James L.
Martin.
According to Trooper Adam
Borden of the Ridgway-based
Pennsylvania State Police, on
June 8, he was called to Elk
County Foods in Ridgway Town-
See Felony, Page 2
ECCD's Clays for Conservation Shoot set for July 17
9
$
By Becky Polaski
Staff Writer
The Elk County Conservation District (ECCD) is currently gearing up for their second
annual Clays for Conservation
Shoot, which will be held at the
St. Marys Sportsmen’s Club,
1339 Glen Hazel Rd., on Sunday,
July 17.
The wobble trap and doubles
shooting event (75 birds) will be
held rain or shine, and registration will take place from 8 a.m.
until noon. Shooting will begin
at 9 a.m.
Kate Yetzer, ECCD Resource
Conservation Technician, is in
charge of coordinating the event,
and she explained that wobble
trap and doubles were selected
to present more of a challenge to
participants.
“Wobble trap and doubles
are interesting, even to competi-
11am until
SOLD OUT
Benefits the St. Marys
Area Band Boosters.
Located beside
NAPA Auto Parts.
tive shooters, because they present more of a challenge than
normal. Wobble trap shoots the
bird at various heights, whereas
in standard trap the bird may
come out of the house in various
locations, but it doesn’t change
height. Double trap is just what
it sounds like, two birds. Standard trap only throws one bird
at a time, but during doubles,
a participant must shoot at two
birds during the same turn, at
the same time,” Yetzer said.
According to Yetzer, the
shoot got its start last year as a
way to help raise funds for environmental education programs
throughout the county.
“Our
District
Manager,
Steve Putt, is an avid trail runner. A few years ago, Steve organized the Les Haas Memorial
Trail Challenge, held every Sep-
See Shoot, Page 3
Photo submitted
Shown in center is Darcy Gorlowski, the top female shooter from last year's
Clays for Conservation Shoot.
MIX &
MATCH
6 Pk 16.9 Oz. Btls. Select Varieties
Pepsi, Diet Pepsi
Or Mtn Dew
2 Lb.
California Red
Ripe Strawberries,
12 oz.
Sweet Raspberries
Lb.
or 12 oz.
Southern Blackberries
PRICES EFFECTIVE: JULY
THURS
7
FRI
8
SAT
9
RIDGWAY
1 Baker Alley, Main Street,
Ridgway, PA 15853
6:30am-9pm, 7 days/week
814-772-1334
SUN
10
MON
11
TUES
12
Whole Beef
Sirloin Tips
WED
13
JOHNSONBURG
444 Wilcox Road, Route 219,
Johnsonburg, PA 15845
7am-9pm, 7 days/week
814-965-2450
12 - 16 Oz.
Lb.
Sugardale
Bacon
2
$ 99
8 Pk. 20 Oz.
Gatorade
4
$ 99
Y ON
Perry’s Ice BU
Cream
48oz
E G ET
ONE
FREE
Eastern
Peaches
99¢
2
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
www.smdailypress.com
LIFT CHAIR SPECIAL
699
Prices
6 STYLES Starting
$
00
At
IN STOCK
ART HEARY & SONS FURNITURE
125 Arch St., St. Marys • 781-1715 • www.arthearyandsonsfurniture.com
3-Day Forecast for St. Marys
TODAY
The Nation
TONIGHT
SUNDAY
77°
77°
54°
61°
A t-storm around in the p.m.
Precipitation
Mostly cloudy
Partly sunny
Regional Weather Today
Erie
79/64
High ................................................ 86°
Low ................................................ 64°
Normal high ................................... 79°
Normal low .................................... 58°
Record high ....................... 97° in 1988
Record low ........................ 43° in 1972
Jamestown
74/59
Thursday ..................................... 0.06"
Month to date .............................. 0.33"
Year to date ............................... 17.67"
Normal year to date ................... 22.44"
Warren
77/61
Kane
75/59
Corry
76/61
Precipitation
Meadville
77/60
Cleveland
81/65
Ridgway
77/60
Oil City
77/60
Sun and Moon
Sunrise today ....................... 5:49 a.m.
Sunset tonight ...................... 8:49 p.m.
Moonrise today .................. 11:17 a.m.
Moonset today ............................ none
Youngstown
79/60
Last
St. Marys
77/61
City
Hi
Albuquerque
99
Asheville
89
Atlanta
94
Atlantic CIty 79
Baltimore
90
Billings
92
Birmingham
93
Boise
83
Boston
68
Burlington, VT 70
Charleston, SC 101
Charlotte
95
Chicago
77
Cincinnati
83
Dallas
96
Denver
96
Des Moines
84
Helena
81
Honolulu
87
Houston
95
Indianapolis
80
Jacksonville 100
Kansas City
84
Las Vegas
105
Los Angeles
81
Lo
69
65
75
72
69
61
74
56
63
61
79
71
62
62
79
61
67
56
74
78
61
75
67
81
65
Jul 19
Jul 26
Aug 2
Hi
98
86
90
84
86
77
89
65
72
71
98
93
81
82
97
96
88
64
88
95
81
99
88
101
80
Indiana
79/61
Pittsburgh
81/64
Today
Hi
86
81
78
90
81
77
74
78
81
83
81
80
Lo
65
61
63
69
60
60
56
63
63
62
65
63
W
t
pc
pc
t
t
c
pc
sh
pc
pc
pc
pc
Lo
62
58
58
67
60
57
50
61
59
66
62
65
Today
W
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
s
pc
City
Coudersport
Detroit
DuBois
Franklin
Fredonia
Grove City
Harrisburg
Ithaca
Jamestown
Johnstown
Lancaster
Lewisburg
Hi
77
82
76
75
77
77
89
80
74
75
87
86
Lo
60
63
58
58
64
60
68
59
59
60
66
63
W
pc
pc
t
t
pc
t
t
c
pc
t
t
t
Sun.
Hi
75
84
77
78
78
79
85
74
73
75
82
82
Lo
56
64
54
55
57
56
65
55
54
57
64
59
San Francisco
69/55
City
London
Mansfield
Meadville
Morgantown
New Castle
Niagara Falls
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Punxsutawney
Rochester
Scranton
Smethport
Kansas City
84/67
Denver
96/61
Today
W
c
s
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
sh
pc
pc
pc
pc
City
Hi
Memphis
92
Miami
92
Milwaukee
75
Minneapolis
81
Nashville
88
New Orleans 95
New York
78
Norfolk
92
North Platte
88
Oklahoma City 94
Orlando
96
Phoenix
110
Providence
72
Raleigh
93
Rapid City
95
Reno
83
Sacramento
82
St. Louis
87
Salt Lake City 98
San Francisco 69
Seattle
67
Tampa
92
Topeka
84
Tucson
103
Wichita
89
Minneapolis
81/66
Billings
92/61
Shown is today’s weather. Temperatures
are today’s highs and tonight’s lows.
Sun.
Hi
83
80
80
86
83
71
74
79
83
82
81
84
Today
W
pc
c
t
pc
pc
c
t
t
t
sh
t
c
s
pc
pc
pc
c
r
pc
pc
pc
s
c
s
pc
Lo
76
79
62
66
71
80
68
74
67
75
77
86
64
69
63
55
53
71
69
55
56
79
68
78
69
Sun.
W
t
pc
s
s
t
t
t
pc
pc
t
s
s
c
pc
t
s
s
pc
s
pc
r
s
c
s
t
Hi
89
92
78
86
87
94
84
89
92
96
96
109
77
90
97
79
85
87
82
70
71
92
90
105
93
Lo
74
80
63
71
70
80
70
75
70
75
77
82
62
70
59
50
58
70
55
53
56
79
73
77
75
W
t
pc
s
pc
t
c
pc
pc
pc
t
pc
s
pc
pc
t
s
s
pc
pc
pc
c
pc
c
s
pc
Seattle
67/56
State College
82/62
Regional Forecast
City
Allentown
Altoona
Ashtabula
Baltimore
Beaver Falls
Binghamton
Bradford
Buffalo
Canton
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbus
Lo
69
65
73
70
67
52
74
49
62
59
79
69
63
66
79
58
72
49
74
80
65
73
71
76
64
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are
highs for the day. Forecast high/low temperatures are given for selected cities.
Altoona
81/61
Jul 11
Sun.
W
pc
t
t
t
t
t
t
pc
t
t
t
s
pc
pc
pc
t
pc
pc
s
pc
pc
s
t
s
pc
National Outlook
Canton
81/63
New
Coudersport
77/60
DuBois
76/58
New Castle
81/60
Moon Phases
Full
83°
55°
Breezy with clouds and sun
Statistics for Thursday
Temperature
First
Today
MONDAY
Hi
76
83
77
82
81
81
88
81
78
80
82
75
Lo
62
61
60
64
60
63
72
64
60
63
62
58
W
pc
pc
pc
t
t
c
t
t
t
sh
t
pc
Sun.
Hi
79
78
78
82
83
82
86
81
79
79
79
73
Lo
57
55
59
61
57
61
68
60
57
58
59
54
Today
W
s
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
c
City
Hi
State College 82
Syracuse
80
Toronto
79
Washington, DC 93
Wellsboro
82
Wheeling
81
Williamsport 85
Wilkes-Barre 84
Youngstown
79
Lo
62
63
62
74
61
63
64
62
60
W
t
c
pc
t
pc
t
pc
t
pc
Sun.
Hi
80
74
81
88
77
81
82
80
81
Lo
59
59
59
71
57
62
60
59
57
W
pc
c
s
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
Legend: W-weather, s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain,
sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.
Detroit
82/63
New York
78/68
Chicago
77/62
Washington
93/74
Los Angeles
81/65
Atlanta
94/75
El Paso
105/77
Houston
95/78
Fronts
Miami
92/79
Cold
Precipitation
Warm
Showers
Stationary
-10s
-0s
0s
10s
20s
T-storms
30s
40s
Rain
50s
Flurries
60s
70s
Snow
80s
90s
Ice
100s 110s
Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2016
Obama: US, Europe will work together on global issues
WARSAW,
Poland
(AP) — President Barack
Obama on Friday reaffirmed his confidence that
the U.S. and its European allies will continue to
work together on critical
global challenges despite
the decision by Britain to
leave the European Union.
Speaking at the opening of two days of meetings with European leaders, Obama said the U.S.
and the EU agreed they
can do more to improve
security, share information and stem the flow of
foreign fighters to prevent
terror attacks.
But he also said leaders on both sides of the
Atlantic need to address
the economic frustrations
of their people, who feel
they are being left behind
by globalization.
"Our
governments,
including the EU cannot be remote institutions," said Obama, as he
stood alongside European
Council President Donald
Tusk and European Commission President JeanClaude Juncker. "They
have to be responsive and
move more quickly with
minimal
bureaucracy
to deliver real economic
progress in the lives of ordinary people."
In an op-ed published
in the Financial Times on
Friday, Obama called on
European leaders to stand
firm against Russia, Islamic State terrorism and
other challenges facing
NATO — even as a Britain
is poised to retrench from
Europe. He argued that
Britain's looming exit only
makes the NATO alliance
a more important force for
cooperation in the region.
"I believe that our nations must summon the
political will, and make
concrete commitments, to
meet these urgent challenges. I believe we can —
but only if we stand united
as true allies and partners," Obama wrote.
Obama and the two
European leaders delivered a unified message
that Britain's exit, while
serious, will not divide the
broader effort of the nations to work together on
matters including the war
in Afghanistan, the fight
against the Islamic State,
the migrant crisis and climate change.
Arguments that the
split suggests the "entire
edifice of Europe security
and prosperity is crum-
bling" are misplace hyperbole, Obama said during
remarks with Tusk and
Juncker.
The exit negotiations
have not yet been formally
triggered by Britain and
could take up to two years.
"I am confident that
the UK and the EU will
be able to agree on an orderly transition to a new
relationship, as all our
countries stay focused on
ensuring financial stability and growing the global
economy," Obama wrote.
Although the U.S.
has a keen interest in
the talks, the president's
words have limited impact
and influence. Obama's
trip, which includes a stop
in Spain, is expected to be
his last trip to Europe as
president. The president
arrived prior to the shoot-
ing attack that killed five
police officers in Dallas.
The task of trying to
shape the talks to serve
U.S. interests and mitigate
damage largely will fall to
his successor. Still, in his
remaining time in office,
Obama has sought to use
his popularity in Europe
and his presidential megaphone to defend international cooperation and the
"European project" and
will urge other leaders to
speak up more forcefully.
The White House
has acknowledged that
Obama's message has to
some degree failed to persuade on both sides of the
Atlantic. Republican presidential candidate Donald
Trump has suggested he
would seek to pull back
from Europe, even hinting
the U.S. could withdraw
from NATO, the 67-yearold cornerstone of European security. His Democratic rival, Hillary Clinton,
has suggested she would
continue, if not deepen,
Obama's approach. But
even Clinton has rejected
the president's push for
massive,
multinational
free-trade agreements.
That call for renewed
focus on alliances extends
to NATO, which U.S. officials have said stands at
an "inflection point" away
from its post-Sept. 11 focus
on the mission in Afghanistan to an era with more
diffuse and varied threats.
Obama met Friday
with NATO SecretaryGeneral Jens Stoltenberg
to review the agenda before visiting with the summit's host, Polish President Andrzej Duda.
dental specialties. Competitors were expected to
recognize, identify, define,
interpret or apply these
terms in a 100-item multiple choice test.
Rachel Bauer represented Pennsylvania as
the first-place winner in
the Sports Medicine category. During the first of
two rounds of competition, Bauer completed a
written, multiple choice
test of knowledge and understanding. The top scoring competitors advanced
to round two for the performance of selected skills
identified in a written
scenario which required
the use of critical thinking skills. This round
was conducted off-site at
a nearby university. The
performance was timed
and evaluated according
to the event guidelines.
Alyssa Pontious and
Marah Thompson, both
seniors, were the final two
first-place state winners
from SMAHS competing
in the Forensic Medicine
category. Following a written test to evaluate the
team’s understanding of
forensic medicine, the top
scoring teams advanced
to round two where they
were given a case study
related to forensic medicine. Unfortunately, the
team did not advance to
the second round.
This was Rachel's second year attending nationals. She is excited to
be leaving high school on
a high note with her success this year.
The remaining SMA
students
participating
at nationals are already
looking forward to next
year's competitions and
hope to take their enthusiasm and knowledge to
the other SMAHS HOSA
members in order to
take a larger contingent
to Orlando, Fla. for the
2017 International Leadership Conference to be
held at Disney's Coronado
Springs Resort.
During the awards
program, the top 10 students in each category
were called to the stage
and presented to the assembly. The top three winners were then presented
with their respective gold,
silver and bronze medals.
At the conclusion of
the awards program, the
winners were met and
congratulated by Janet
Nelson, the Pennsylvania state advisor. Nelson
mentioned how proud she
was of their accomplishments and the education
they must be receiving
at SMAHS to be bringing
home two medalists and a
top 10 finisher.
This marked the 39th
year for the event which
was held in June at the
Gaylord Opryland Hotel.
Competitions
were
conducted over a threeday period in order to accommodate all of the students and the events.
Adding to the students apprehension was
the long four-hour wait
for officials to post the list
of those top 20 participants continuing to the
second round of their specific competitions.
Those continuing on
returned to their studies
to practice in the hopes of
advancing to the awards
stage.
Competitions
concluded Friday afternoon,
which left Saturday as a
time to relax and enjoy
the offerings of Nashville,
prior to the awards cer-
emony Saturday evening.
The mission of HOSA
is to enhance the delivery
of compassionate, quality
health care by providing
opportunities for knowledge, skill and leadership development of all
health science education
students, thereby helping the student meet the
needs of the health care
community.
The purpose of the
HOSA organization is to
develop leadership and
technical HOSA skill
competencies through a
program of motivation,
awareness and recognition, which is an integral
part of the Health Science
Education instructional
program.
HOSA has associations in all 50 states,
Mexico, Canada, Puerto
Rico, American Samoa
and Italy.
footage that showed Beck
select a seafood salad from
the deli cooler on June 7 at
approximately 5:47 p.m.
Borden continues to
state that Beck began to
eat the salad at approximately 5:55 p.m. while
shopping within the store.
At 5:57 p.m., Beck
was seen throwing a partially consumed salad into
the garbage can before
proceeding to the checkout and failing to pay for
the salad.
As a result of the incident, Beck was charged
with the felony count of
retail theft.
Bolden stated in the
affidavit that the charge
will be a felony of the third
degree due to the fact that
Beck has previously been
convicted of retail theft.
According to court records, on Jan. 26, 2015,
Beck pleaded guilty to a
summary offense of re-
tail theft before Magisterial District Judge Mark
S. Jacob in District Court
59-3-03.
He was ordered to pay
$269.29 in restitution,
fees and fines.
Eleven months later,
on Dec. 28, 2015, Beck
pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor count of retail
theft before President
Judge Richard A. Masson.
In this case, he was
sentenced to 12 months of
probation and assessed a
$100 fine, $69.66 in restitution and the cost of
prosecution.
Between the two cases, Beck was ordered to
pay $1,259.20, which included $75.95 in restitution.
In the Elk County
Foods theft case, Beck has
yet to be scheduled for a
preliminary hearing, although the case is active
within District Court 59-
3-02.
Online court documents do not list an attorney for Beck, although
the commonwealth will
be represented by the Elk
County District Attorney's Office.
In the case in which
Beck pleaded guilty before Masson, Beck was
represented by Martin,
who was the Elk County
Public Defender at the
time.
HOSA
Continued from Page 1
first-place winner in the
Healthy Lifestyles category. This event consisted
of two rounds of competition including a written,
multiple choice test to assess content knowledge
of health literacy topics
such as the physical benefit of exercise, healthy
eating, and avoiding risky
behaviors. In round two
each competitor will set
a personal goal and document his or her efforts in
a personalized Healthy
Lifestyle portfolio which
was presented and defended by Bauer in front
of a panel of judges.
Leah Gabler was also
a Pennsylvania first-place
winner in the Dental Terminology category. This
event entailed a written
test dealing with selected
terms common to all dental occupations and others unique to the varied
Felony
Continued from Page 1
ship for a report of a
known male failing to pay
for consumed foods.
Borden states in the
affidavit for the case that
employees of Elk County
Foods were aware of Beck
through previous encounters with him at the store,
and that he also knew
Beck from previous investigations.
While
investigating
the incident, Borden was
able to view surveillance
3
www.smdailypress.com
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
Man charged with marking targets in DC for Islamic State
ALEXANDRIA,
Va.
(AP) — A Virginia man
has been charged with
attempting to assist the
Islamic State by photographing targets in the
Washington, D.C., area for
what he thought would be
a video encouraging lonewolf terrorist attacks in
the nation's capital.
Haris Qamar, 25, of
Burke is the second person
this week from the northern Virginia suburbs to
be charged at the federal
courthouse in Alexandria
with attempting to support the Islamic State.
At an initial appearance Friday, a magistrate
ordered that Qamar be
held pending a detention
hearing scheduled for
Wednesday, and that he
receive a court-appointed
lawyer.
Qamar came to authorities'
attention
through Twitter posts
about supporting terrorist
attacks that appeared under variations of the handle "newerajihadi," court
documents show.
According to an affidavit, the FBI set up a
sting operation in which
Qamar worked with an informant last month to film
landmarks, including the
Pentagon, that could be
targeted for attacks. The
informant recorded Qamar saying "bye-bye DC"
as he filmed the Pentagon.
He went on to say that he
hates the United States
and gets a "burning sensation in my body because
this place is so disgusting."
Qamar told the in-
formant that filming and
photographing
targets
that the Islamic State
could use in a video to urge
lone-wolf attacks made
him a true supporter of
the group and more than
just a "fanboy," according
to the affidavit.
Qamar is a U.S. citizen
born in Brooklyn, according to the affidavit, which
also said Qamar tried to
join the Islamic State in
2014 but was thwarted because his father had possession of Qamar's passport and threatened to
turn his son in to authorities if he persisted. Travel
records show that Qamar
had gone as far as buying
a ticket to Istanbul in that
time frame, according to
the affidavit.
In an interview Fri-
board and is also very
active in the St. Marys
Sportsmen’s Club.
“I approached Jerry
about potentially using
their facilities and he
was very enthusiastic
about seeing if the club
could help us out. Basically the rest is history,”
Yetzer said.
In addition to Olson, she credited Paul
Donachy with playing a
big role in the event’s success.
“Paul Donachy, of the
Superior Trap and Skeet
Team and member of
the Sportsmen’s, was a
huge help,” Yetzer said.
“He answered all of my
questions and provided
a bunch of assistance the
day of the event.”
For last year’s inaugural shoot, Yetzer hoped
for a turnout of at least
20 shooters, while the
conservation district was
prepared for as many as
50. The actual number,
she noted, fell in between
and they ended up with
34.
“We had participants
from all walks of life,”
Yetzer said. “We had
competitive shooters who
participate in competitions and local leagues.
We had cooperating agency staff who came out to
support us from Pa. Fish
and Boat, Pa. Game Commission, DEP, etc. We had
youth shooters. We had
women. We had ordinary
blue collar community
members. It was great,
and we were pleased with
the diversity of our turnout.”
Anyone interested in
participating this year
will need to bring both
eye and ear protection,
a 12 or 20 gauge shotgun capable of firing two
shots, and enough shot
for a minimum of 75 targets. Participants should
also be prepared for the
possibility of a shootoff in the event of a tie,
which is a scenario that
Yetzer indicated occurred
last year.
“At the end of wobble
and doubles, we had a tie
for top female as well as a
three-way tie for overall,”
Yetzer said. “Stacy Yetzer
and Darcy Gorlowski
were tied for top female,
with Darcy ultimately
coming out on top. Denny
Eckert, Greg Mahoney,
and TJ Wehler were tied
for overall shooter places,
with TJ ultimately coming out on top. In the
event of a tie, we had and
will continue to have a
shoot-off to determine
the place winners. For
this reason, it is recommended that participants
prepare for this event by
bringing extra shot.”
In addition to Gorlowski and Wehler, last
year’s runner-up was Mahoney and the third-place
their closed-door talks for
the past two weeks.
Under discussion is a
$1 per-pack tax increase
on cigarettes, to $2.60 per
pack, and legislation making Pennsylvania just the
fourth-state to authorize
online gambling. Such a
gambling expansion to the
internet could generate
lucrative license fees right
away, lawmakers say. But
even optimistic revenue
assumptions from both
items leave a gap of hundreds of millions of dollars.
Rep. Mike Sturla, DLancaster, accused the
House Republican majority of ducking their end of
the bargain. Most Republicans were happy to vote
for the spending bill that
went to Wolf's desk, Sturla
said, but few are willing to
vote for a tax increase that
is necessary to pay for it.
"When we get to the
tax part, the Republicans
say, 'there needs to be 84
Democrats and 19 Repub-
licans,' and it's like, 'whoa,
whoa, whoa, hold on
here,'" Sturla said. "You
want people who vote for
the budget to vote for the
taxes."
This latest stalemate
has emerged barely three
months after Wolf and the
Legislature ended a record-breaking stalemate
in the just-ended fiscal
year.
On Friday, American
Cancer Society officials
and a coalition of public
health organizations went
to the Capitol to press for
higher tobacco taxes, saying it will improve health,
prompt more people to
quit and make it less affordable for kids to start
using the products.
Virginia-based Altria,
the nation's No. 1 ciga-
day afternoon, Qamar's
father, Qamar Abbas, said
he fought with his son
over the passport because
his son gave what Abbas
considered a nonsensical
explanation for wanting to
travel abroad. The son told
his father that he wanted
to go to medical school
overseas; the father questioned why that would be
the case when people come
from all over the world
to study medicine in the
United States.
Over the years, Abbas said, he fought with
his son to encourage him
to get an education and
that the family moved to
Fairfax County because
of the quality of its public schools. Abbas said
he grew concerned a few
years ago when his son
grew a long beard, and
started spending excessive
amounts of time online.
"He doesn't know
what Islam is," Abbas said
of his son. "The computer
is corrupting their brains.
... He wasn't telling us the
truth."
Abbas said his son was
arrested Friday morning
at the family home. Abbas said the FBI agents
handcuffed him during a
search of the home, and he
quickly realized from the
agents' demeanor why his
son had been arrested.
Qamar's arrest comes
three days after prosecutors announced charges
against another northern Virginia man — Mohamed Jalloh, 26, of Sterling — alleging that he
attempted to support the
Islamic State. Authorities
say Jalloh, a former Army
National Guard soldier,
contemplated a Fort Hoodstyle attack against U.S.
service members after
meeting an Islamic State
member in Africa.
Earlier this year, an
Alexandria man, Mohamad Khweis, was charged
with supporting the Islamic State after traveling to
Iraq and Syria to join the
group, then surrendering
himself to Kurdish forces
after a couple of months ,
saying he became disenchanted with the IS.
Qamar, according to
the affidavit, told the informant that Khweis was
an idiot for leaving the Islamic State, and he wished
he could have traded places with him.
Shoot
Continued from Page 1
tember, as a way to raise
environmental education
funds for conservation
district workshops and
activities. As our staff
size increased in 2014
we began increasing our
education and outreach
in the county at more
community events and
hosting more workshops,
which naturally creates
more expenses,” Yetzer
said.
The need to fund
more programs led Yetzer
looking into other ways
to raise money, and as
part of that endeavor
she started to look into
what other conservation
districts throughout the
state were doing.
“I found several counties that had sporting
clay shoot fundraisers,”
Yetzer said, noting that
York County in particular holds a popular event
each year.
As a lifelong resident
of Elk County, Yetzer
thought the idea would
be a good fit for the area.
“I’ve lived in Elk
County my entire life. My
family members are avid
outdoorsmen. We hunt,
fish, camp, boat, etc.
Hosting a clay shoot of
some type didn’t seem too
daunting,” Yetzer said.
As she began to plan
last year’s inaugural
shoot, Yetzer approached
Jerry Olson, who sits on
the conservation district
Photo submitted
Pictured is Parker Phillips, one of the youth shooters who took part in last year's Clays for Conservation Shoot. While Phillips did not win, the event marked one of his first times out and he did great.
finisher was Eckert. The
Top Youth shooter was
Austin Levenduski.
This year, etched
glasses will be awarded
to the first, second, and
third place overall shooters, the top female shooter, and the top youth (under 18) shooter.
The $25 registration
fee also includes refreshments and a picnic style
lunch of barbecue pork,
which is being donated by
the Benezette Hotel.
“Those guys (at the
Benezette Hotel) have
been awesome,” Yetzer
said. “They’re donating
rolls and the pulled pork
again for the lunch that
we provide to the participants, and we can’t thank
them enough for their
generosity. Matt and Bri-
an really do a lot to help
support their community. Dr. Gorlowski will be
making his famous cookies again and we’re still
looking for donations of
pop, chips, and fruit.”
For additional information, Yetzer can be
reached via email at [email protected]
or by calling 814-7765369.
Budget
Continued from Page 1
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rette and smokeless tobacco maker, is opposing
a tobacco tax increase. An
Altria spokesman, David
Sutton, noted that recent
cigarette tax increases
have rarely reaped the
amount of revenue that
a state thinks it will, and
he called it an unreliable
revenue source for state
programs.
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You can Įgure out the order in which
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against a midnight Monday deadline for Wolf to
decide how to handle a
roughly $31 billion spending bill on his desk before
it becomes law without
his signature. He has said
that he would not sign it
without sustainable revenue to pay for it.
Meanwhile,
legislation authorizing another
nearly $600 million for
Penn State, Pitt, Temple,
Lincoln and Penn remains
in limbo in the House
and legislative staff aides
were preparing hundreds
of pages of budget-related
bills for lawmakers to vote
on.
Wolf stayed out of
sight Friday, and budget negotiators remained
tight-lipped about how
they would raise the more
than $1 billion that they
say is necessary to balance
$31.5 billion in spending. They maintained
that they were close to
an agreement, a refrain
they have used to describe
4-
w w w. s m d a i l y p r e s s . c o m
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
O PINION
Letters &
Guest Commentary
America
the Beautiful
A Wellesley College
English professor, Katharine Lee Bates, made a
journey by train to Colorado Springs in 1893 and
was so inspired by the
sights that she wrote a
poem.
She saw the wheat
fields of Kansas and the
World's Columbian Exposition in Chicago. When
she took the narrowgauge train to the top of
Pikes Peak, the temptation to rhapsodize must
have been overwhelming.
Back at the hotel, she
took pen in hand.
In 1895, her "America"
was published in a church
periodical's July Fourth
edition.
The poem was a hit,
and later, music was
added by church organist
and choirmaster Samuel
A. Ward. "America the
Beautiful" became arguably this nation's favorite
patriotic song.
Ray Charles, for my
money, did it the ultimate
justice with his 1976 Bicentennial version.
I can understand why
the view from Pikes Peak
would spur you to poetry,
if that is your bent. Twice
I have taken the same
train ride up that Ms.
Bates did so long ago.
At the tiptop, the air is
thin and cold, but the vantage is such that you don't
mind your own temporary
discomfort. You stagger
around to get your bearings and appreciate the
physical beauty below.
This country looks
mighty good from a distance.
In a political season
like the one in which we
find ourselves, however,
close inspection hurts.
The poet's lines begin to
sound more like warnings
than praise:
"Confirm thy soul in
self-control. Thy liberty in
law."
A buffoon that Hollywood would find too
absurd to chronicle has
emerged as a "leader" of a
major political party. His
proclamations range from
silly to racist, from daft
to dangerous. His rallies
have provoked protest and
violence. He waggles and
weaves and reinvents his
rhetoric to suit his mood.
He draws great crowds
and much applause.
A gun lobby only
strengthens with each
massacre of innocent citizens. Citizens react, but
Congress does nothing.
"May God thy gold
refine. Till all success be
nobleness, and ev'ry gain
divine."
Corporate money rules.
The political process is
such that whoever is
elected is compromised
from Day One. With football game dynamics, the
campaigns are defined by
war chests and personal
net worth.
"And crown thy good
with brotherhood."
States pass legislation targeting their own
citizens for no apparent
reason except to pander to
hate-mongers who operate
in the name of religion.
Having not learned the
hard lessons of civil rights
for all, America once
again tolerates the same
bigotry that fueled Jim
Crow.
"Thine alabaster cities
gleam, undimmed by human tears."
Our "alabaster cities"
are dangerous and flooded
with tears. From sea to
shining sea, there are
infrastructure needs not
addressed, children with
inferior schools, old people
with inadequate health
care and other real problems always obscured by
political red herrings.
The pure poetry of
America's natural beauty
is mocked by greed, hate,
violence, nationalism and
the demagoguery that
passes for leadership.
–
Rheta Grimsley Johnson's most recent book is
"Hank Hung the Moon ...
And Warmed Our Cold,
Cold Hearts." Comments
are welcomed at [email protected] (c) 2016
Rheta Grimsley Johnson;
Distributed by King Features Syndicate
Contact Your Legislators
Pennsylvania State Senator
Honorable Joe Scarnati
Harrisburg Office:
Phone: 717–787–7084
Fax: 717–772–2755
Senate Box 203025
292 Main Capitol
Harrisburg, Pa. 17120
Kane Office:
21A Field St.
Kane, Pa. 16735
Phone: 814-837-1026
Brockway Office:
410 Main St.
Brockway, Pa. 15824
e–mail: [email protected]
Pennsylvania
General Assembly
(Elk County) Matt Gabler
St. Marys Office: 814–781–6301
Fax: 814–781–7213
DuBois Office: 814–375–4688
(Clearfield County)
The Daily Press
(144920)
245 Brusselles St., St. Marys, Pa. 15857
Website: www.smdailypress.com
Publisher: Harlan J. Beagley
E-mail: [email protected]
Cell: 509-770-6598
Office: 814-781-1596
Managing Editor: Joseph Bell
E-mail: [email protected]
Phone: 814-781-1596
Fax: 814-834-7473
E-mail: [email protected]
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advertising at any time without liability. Publisher’s liability for
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Periodicals postage paid at St. Marys, Pa.
Guest Commentary
The Gong Show Election of 2016
Many of those reading
this article remember
The Gong Show. It ran
on NBC from June 1976
to July 1978 and briefly
reprised in the 1980s. It
featured amateur talent,
much of it rendering absurd humor. Three judges
awarded ridiculous prizes
to the least deplorable
performance.
Ironically, The Gong
Show was in some ways
an unintended reflection
of an era of uncertainty
in America at the time.
In August 1974,
President Gerald Ford
declared the end of “our
nation’s long national
nightmare” after pardoning President Richard
Nixon for his role in the
Watergate Scandal fostered by Nixon’s paranoia
over leaks during the latter phase of the Vietnam
War. In April 1975, a
massive North Vietnamese offensive performed
the coup de gras for the
Saigon regime birthed by
Washington in 1955 and
sustained through two
decades of bloody civil
war then relinquished
like some prodigal child
no longer deserving of
forbearance. An Arab oil
embargo in the wake of
Washington’s support for
Israel during the Yom
Kippur War of October
1973 had tripled the
cost of gasoline. By the
late 1970s gas rationing
and long lines at filling
stations were part of the
motoring scene. American-made automobiles
were by 1978 smaller,
less powerful, more
expensive, and shoddily
built. President Jimmy
Carter advised the people
to embrace limited expectations. It would be 1980
before Ronald Reagan
rallied the country and
the sun began to rise
once more on American
exceptionalism.
In 2016, unless the
Democratic Party and the
Republican Party conventions experience a few
moments of temporary
sanity, the electorate
will be choosing between
candidates with political
acumen best suited for
The Gong Show: a bumptious billionaire whose
political rhetoric consists
of name calling and a
woman whose infamous
claims to policy experience include blaming a
video for the tragedy at
Benghazi in September
2011. This year’s election
will place an exclamation point on the end of
American exceptionalism.
History, or what passes
for it in this postmodern
21st century America,
should mark 2016 as
America’s “dimmest
hour.” A year marked by
the triumph of political
asininity. How this nation, one that two generations ago led the world
to triumph over demonic
fascism in Europe and a
cruel imperialism in Asia,
then closed out the twentieth century with the
dismantling of the Soviet
Union’s evil empire, came
to this point is something
that should bring sane
people to their knees.
Those few Americans
who are still inclined
to hit their knees in
humble supplication to
what hopefully remains
a merciful God need to
do so. Pray that by some
miracle a leader will
emerge over this summer.
Someone with a strategic
vision born of a grasp of
history and stoked with
faith in the Almighty God
who blessed this country
with resources and with
citizens who struggled—
sometimes gave their
lives—to secure the
blood-bought blessings of
liberty and freedom. If so,
as was the case in January 1981 when Ronald
Reagan brought a new
birth to America, the republic can survive—even
thrive—once more.
Otherwise, The Gong
Show Election of 2016
will give us an idiocrasy—and maybe we the
people deserve it.
–
Dr. Earl Tilford is a
military historian and
fellow for the Middle
East & terrorism with
The Center for Vision
& Values at Grove City
College. From 1993 to
2001, he served as Director of Research at the U.S.
Army’s Strategic Studies
Institute.
Today in History
Today is Saturday, July
9, the 191st day of 2016.
There are 175 days left in
the year.
Today's Highlight in
History:
On July 9, 1816, Argentina declared independence from Spain.
On this date:
In 1540, England's
King Henry VIII had his
6-month-old marriage to
his fourth wife, Anne of
Cleves, annulled.
In 1776, the Declaration of Independence was
read aloud to Gen. George
Washington's troops in
New York.
In 1850, the 12th president of the United States,
Zachary Taylor, died after
serving only 16 months
of his term. (He was succeeded by Millard Fillmore.)
In 1896, William Jennings Bryan delivered
his famous "cross of gold"
speech at the Democratic
national convention in
Chicago.
In 1918, 101 people
were killed in a train
collision in Nashville,
Tennessee. The Distinguished Service Cross
was established by an Act
of Congress.
In
1938,
Supreme
Court Justice Benjamin
Cardozo, 68, died in Port
Chester, New York.
In
1945,
architect
Frank Lloyd Wright unveiled his design for the
Solomon R. Guggenheim
Museum, a spiral structure on Manhattan's Upper East Side that was
completed in 1959.
In 1951, President Harry S. Truman asked Congress to formally end the
state of war between the
United States and Germany. (An official end to
the state of war was declared in October 1951.)
In 1962, pop artist
Andy Warhol's exhibit
of 32 paintings of Campbell's soup cans opened at
the Ferus Gallery in Los
Angeles.
In 1974, former U.S.
Chief Justice Earl Warren died in Washington at
age 83.
In 1986, Attorney General Edwin Meese's Commission on Pornography
released the final draft of
its report, which linked
hard-core porn to sex
crimes.
In 1995, Jerry Garcia
performed for the final
time as frontman of the
Grateful Dead during a
concert at Chicago's Soldier Field (Garcia died a
month later).
Ten years ago: S7 Airlines Flight 778, a Russian Airbus A310, crashed
in the Siberian city of Irkutsk, killing 125 of 203
people on board. In a penalty-plagued final, Italy
won the World Cup soccer
title with a penalty shootout over France after a
1-1 draw. Roger Federer
ended a five-match losing
streak to Rafael Nadal,
winning 6-0, 7-6 (5), 6-7
(2), 6-3 to earn his fourth
straight Wimbledon title.
Five years ago: South
Sudan became the world's
newest nation, officially
breaking away from Su-
dan after two civil wars
over five decades that
had cost millions of lives.
During his first visit to
Afghanistan as Pentagon
chief, Defense Secretary
Leon Panetta said that alQaida's defeat was "within reach." Derek Jeter
homered for his 3,000th
hit, making him the first
player to reach the mark
with the New York Yankees, who defeated the
Tampa Bay Rays, 5-4.
One year ago: South
Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley relegated the Confederate flag to the state's
"relic room" after the legislature passed a measure
removing the flag from
the grounds of the Statehouse in the wake of the
slaughter of nine AfricanAmericans at a church Bible study. The Obama administration said hackers
had stolen Social Security
numbers, health histories
and other highly sensitive
data from more than 21
million people, acknowledging that the breach of
U.S. government computer systems was far more
severe than previously
disclosed. Saudi Arabia's
Prince Saud al-Faisal,
who had been the world's
longest-serving
foreign
minister with 40 years in
the post until his retirement earlier in the year,
died at age 75.
Today's
Birthdays:
Actor-singer Ed Ames is
89. Former Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld is 84. Actor James
Hampton is 80. Actor Brian Dennehy is 78. Actor
Richard Roundtree is 74.
Author Dean Koontz is
71. Football Hall-of-Famer O.J. Simpson is 69. Actor Chris Cooper is 65. TV
personality John Tesh is
64. Country singer David
Ball is 63. Business executive/TV personality Kevin O'Leary (TV: "Shark
Tank") is 62. Rhythmand-blues singer Debbie
Sledge (Sister Sledge) is
62. Actor Jimmy Smits is
61. Actress Lisa Banes is
61. Actor Tom Hanks is
60. Singer Marc Almond
is 59. Actress Kelly McGillis is 59. Rock singer
Jim Kerr (Simple Minds)
is 57. Actress-rock singer
Courtney Love is 52. Rock
musician Frank Bello
(Anthrax) is 51. Actor David O'Hara is 51. Actress
Pamela Adlon is 50. Rock
musician Xavier Muriel
(Buckcherry) is 48. Actor Scott Grimes is 45.
Actor Enrique Murciano
is 43. Rock singer-musician Isaac Brock (Modest
Mouse) is 41. Musician/
producer Jack White is
41. Rock musician Dan
Estrin (Hoobastank) is 40.
Actor-director Fred Savage is 40. Country musician Pat Allingham is 38.
Actress Linda Park is 38.
Actress Megan Parlen is
36.
Rhythm-and-blues
singer Kiely Williams
(3lw) is 30. Actor Mitchel
(cq) Musso is 25. Actress
Georgie Henley is 21.
Thought for Today:
"They always say that
time
changes
things,
but you actually have to
change them yourself." —
Andy Warhol (1928-1987).
www.smdailypress.com
Records
5
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
Daily Press
Today's Obituaries
Lisa Marie Campana Jennings
Lisa Marie Campana
Jennings, 52, formerly of
St. Marys, died Monday,
July 4, 2016 at home surrounded by her loving family in Lutz, Fla. after a hardfought battle with cancer.
She was a graduate of
Elk County Christian High
School, proud Class of 1982,
Penn State University, and
Hood College in Frederick,
Md. where she achieved a
Bachelor of Science degree
in biology. Lisa was a veteran of the United States Air
Force where she began her
lifelong career as a medical
laboratory technologist, a
profession that served her
well as she moved around
the country and world for
more than 30 years in support of her husband’s military service.
It was “family over everything” for her. Throughout her travels she touched
the hearts of many people.
Her passion for her children made every house that
she occupied a “home.” Her
infectious smile touched
everyone who witnessed it.
Her ever-present optimism
and zest for life caused her
to “just believe” until the
very end and beyond.
Loving wife, mother,
daughter, sister, Mama J,
Ga Ga, and friend, Lisa was
adored by everyone who
had the pleasure to know
her.
She is survived by her
husband of 30 years, Bill
Jennings; daughter Ashley Duval and her husband Derek of Lutz, Fla.;
son Cullen; son Kyle and
his fiancee Amber Sundeen, also of Lutz, Fla.;
two grandchildren, Hazel
Bell and Derek Adam Duvall Jr.; her beloved Mom,
Leah Dowie Campana Sain
and her husband Don of St.
Marys; four sisters, Paula
Canterino and her husband Joe of Sea Girt, N.J.,
Jackie Means and her husband Walker of Edinboro,
Diane Marzula and her
husband John of Wexford
and Debbie Sain of Kenmore, N.Y.; three brothers,
Robert Campana and his
wife Martha of Pittsburgh,
Jerry Sain of Seven Fields
and Doug Sain and his wife
LeAnne of Pittsburgh; and
countless nieces, nephews,
and friends.
She was preceded in
death by her father, Robert
Campana, and her sisterin-law, Amy Wawrykow
Sain.
A Mass of Christian
Burial for Lisa Marie Campana Jennings will be celebrated Saturday, Aug. 6
at 10 a.m. at the St. Mary's
Church, 315 Church St., St.
Marys, Pa. 15857.
Services were held for
visiting family members
immediately after her passing. To view the album, log
onto
www.dignitymemorial.com. The family would
like to express their thanks
for the wonderful help and
care given by Moffitt Cancer
Center. If desired, friends
may make memorial contributions to the Moffitt
Cancer Center Foundation,
P.O. Box 23827, Tampa,
Fla. 33623 or www.moffitt.
org in memory of Lisa.
Terry P. Zuchowski
Terry P. Zuchowski, 51,
of 74 Ecklund Dr., Ridgway,
died at his home Wednesday, July 6, 2016 following
a short illness.
He was born Sept. 15,
1964 in Ridgway, a son of
the late Adam and Doris
Smith Zuchowski.
Terry was a lifelong
resident of the area and enjoyed animals and fishing.
He is survived by
four brothers, Raymond
Zuchowski
of
Kersey,
Randy Zuchowski of St.
Marys, Steven Zuchowski
of Johnsonburg and Adam
Zuchowski of Johnsonburg;
and five sisters, Maria
Johnson of Clarion, Nancy
McKinley of Kane, Rose
Redmond of Johnsonburg,
LouAnn Goodrow of John-
sonburg and Tina DeFrain
of St. Marys. He is also survived by many nieces and
nephews and by his longtime roommate and friend,
Dan Olewnik of Ridgway.
In addition to his parents, he was preceded in
death by a brother, Brian
Zuchowski.
Funeral and committal services for Terry P.
Zuchowski were held privately and at the convenience of the family.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Elk
County Humane Society.
Lynch-Green Funeral
Home is handling the arrangements and online condolences may be placed at
www.LynchGreenFuneralHome.com.
Deeds
June 27
Gr: Lucille Whitney
Detterline, Lucille W. Detterline
Ge: Stacey S. Snyder,
Denise M. Cuneo
Mu: Jay Township
Gr: Barbara Andrews,
John R. Andrews
Ge:
James
Zook,
Glenn Ayers
Mu: Jay Township
June 29
Gr: John T. Kabay,
Mary L. Kabay
Ge: John T. Kabay Jr.,
Robert P. Kabay, Cheryl L.
Caporali
Mu: Millstone Township
June 30
Gr: Gerald Hutchins,
Ida Hutchins
Ge: Lauri Swanson,
Christopher A. Carlson
Mu: Fox Township
July 1
Gr: William L. VanAlstine, Terri L. VanAlstine,
Richard C. VanAlstine,
Kimberly VanAlstine, Valerie A. Hickoff, Ronald
Hickoff, John J. Cunningham, Richard VanAlstine,
Ronald J. Hickoff, J.J.
Cunningham
Ge: John J. Cunningham
Mu: City of St. Marys
Gr: Robin A. Guido,
Robin A. Calla
Ge: Dane R. Yetzer
Mu: Fox Township
Gr: James R. Clancy,
Christian M. Clancy
Ge: Christopher M.
Pritt, Amanda R. Pritt
Mu: City of St. Marys
ST. MARYS
MONUMENTS
LOCALLY OWNED
& OPERATED
SUSIE & DONNY (FLIP)
BOBENRIETH
148 TIMBERLINE ROAD
834-9848
Helen A. Simbeck
Helen A. Simbeck, 95,
of 501 Springfield Rd., Columbiana, Ohio, and formerly of South St. Marys
Street, St. Marys, died
unexpectedly Wednesday,
July 6, 2016 at her residence.
She was born April 21,
1921 in St. Marys, daughter of the late William H.
and Crescentia Kronenwetter Hoffman. She was
a lifelong resident of the
area and was a graduate
of Central Catholic High
School. Helen was a member of the Queen of the
World Church.
On March 5, 1945 in
the Sacred Heart Church,
she married Andrew L.
Simbeck, who preceded
her in death Nov. 13, 1989.
Helen is survived by
her daughter, Sharon
Dorothy and her husband
Richard of Columbiana,
Ohio; her son, Dennis
J. Simbeck and his wife
Lisa (Zamboldi) of Myrtle Beach, S.C.; and six
grandchildren, Andrew,
Emily, Stephanie, Adam,
Whitney and Jordan Simbeck.
In addition to her husband and parents, she
was preceded in death
by two sisters, Rita Geitner and Edna Sheehan;
and two brothers, Herbert Hoffman and Andrew
Hoffman. She was the last
member of her immediate
family.
A Mass of Christian
Burial for Helen A. Simbeck will be celebrated
Wednesday, July 13 at 11
a.m. in the Queen of the
World Church with the
Rev. Richard Allen, pastor, officiating. Burial will
follow in the St. Mary’s
Cemetery.
Visitation is at the
Lynch-Radkowski Funeral Home on Tuesday, July
12 from 5-8 p.m.
Memorials, if desired,
may be made to the Queen
of the World Church, 134
Queens Rd., St. Marys,
Pa. 15857 or to the Crystal Fire Department, 319
Erie Ave., St. Marys, Pa.
15857.
Online
condolences
may be offered at www.
lynch-radkowski.com.
PennDOT Elk/McKean
County work schedule for
the week of July 11-15
RIDGWAY
–
The
Pennsylvania Department
of Transportation Elk/
McKean County Maintenance announces the following work schedule for
the week of July 11-15,
weather permitting. Motorists should travel with
extra caution in these and
all work areas. Motorists
should be aware that due
to the nature of highway
maintenance and emergency work, crews could
be working on any highway at any time of the day
or night.
–
Maintenance
work
scheduled by Elk County
employees includes:
Sign repairs - various
routes, countywide
Patching - SR2001,
Keystone Road, Brockport
Brushing - SR3003,
Shawmut Road, Brockport
Side dozing - SR219,
Brockport/Brandy Camp
area
Ditch
cleaning
SR3002, Loletta Road,
Hallton area
Bridge
replacement
- SR2011, Brandy Camp
Road, Brandy Camp
Mowing - various
routes, countywide
–
Maintenance
work
scheduled by McKean
County employees includes:
Sign repairs - various
routes, countywide
Mowing - various
routes, countywide
Drainage upgrades 3011, Bridge Road-Ormsby side
Fill low shoulders SR44/4001, Shinglehouse
and Big Shanty
Shoulder stabilization
- SR0219- Bypass, Bradford
Pothole patching SR0006, 0770, 0219, 6, 66,
& 3007 in Kane, Bradford
and Mt. Jewitt
Bridge work - SR1002,
Champlin Hill
Inlet repair - SR0006,
Mt. Jewett area
Shoulder repair SR4005, High Street,
Bradford
–
Projects include:
SR-0155-532 Port Allegany to Keating - Contractor: I.A Construction
Corp
Work planned for
(July 10-16)
The contractor may
be continuing the paving
on the north end of the
project by Route 6 headed
south.
They will be building
up curves and leveling
out the road heading from
Port Allegany towards the
county line.
The bridge work will
continue consisting of
sawing the deck for removal in the north lane.
The
subcontractor
will then be removing the
northbound deck on the
large bridge near Route 6.
Traffic
should
be
flagged during this work
and additional delays are
possible.
There will be flagging
operations, use caution.
–
Ostrander
Hollow
Bridge/SR-0006.
L.C.Whitford
Company, Inc. (07/11/201607/15/2016)
This bridge closure is
scheduled in effect from
June 21-Aug. 29.
The contractor will
continue with the bridge
replacement next week.
The contractor will form
and place concrete for the
deck, parapet and safety
wings. The bridge will
continue to be closed until
the completion of the project and traffic will need to
follow the posted detour
route.
See PennDOT, Page 12
SEALCOATING
THE DRIVEWAY COMPANY
Dalton Sheasley Scott Pine
Operating Manager
Owner
Hot Tar Crack Filling
Line Painting
814-389-2373
814-772-8706
FREE ESTIMATES
St. Marys Senior Center
menu, news and activites
The St. Marys Senior
Center is located at 72
Erie Ave. between Erie
Avenue and Depot Street,
across from the parking garage. Phone director Lesa
Lamb at 781-3555 to find
out more about the center. Stop in to pick up your
menu and activity calendar. Open Monday through
Friday, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.,
light breakfast 8-10 a.m.,
hot lunch served Monday
through Friday at 11:45
a.m. Membership dues
($12) are now being collected for 2016. Please support
your local center to keep it
going. Anyone age 55 and
over can become a member and of course monetary
donations are happily accepted from anyone in the
community that wants to
help the Senior Center stay
active. Memberships are a
great gift idea.
–
Usual weekly schedule – check article below
for possible changes: Mondays at 9:30 a.m., Mexican Train Domino Game;
12:45 p.m., Pinochle; Tuesdays at 12:45 p.m., CINCH
(new game for Tuesdays);
Wednesdays from 9-11
a.m., COLOR Klatch, enjoy
coloring for adults to relieve stress; Thursdays at
12:45 p.m., Canasta; Fridays at 10:15 a.m., Healthy
Steps in Motion (easy exercise); 12:45 p.m., Pinochle;
Saturdays at 6 p.m., Member Cards, last Sunday of
the month at 1 p.m., Public
Cards. Wii bowling most
any time.
–
Go to www.ohsaging.
com to read the July Senior
Review - current information and monthly menus
for all 13 area Senior Centers. You can print out a
copy of the menu right at
your own computer.
–
Menu (order by 12:45
p.m. the day before at the
latest), served at 11:45
a.m., please arrive early;
July 11, beef tips stroganoff; July 12, stuffed peppers; July 13, chicken and
biscuits; July 14, vegetable
beef soup and turkey sandwich; July 15, Sloppy Joe;
July 18, baked ham; July
19, green pepper steak;
July 20, BBQ chicken.
–
July 11, all day Medicare counseling with Kellie phone for an appointment, 781-3555; July 12,
program with HelpMates:
“Thirsty, Sip This”; July 22,
music; July 28, free blood
pressure and blood sugar
screenings; Sunday, July
31, public cards at 1 p.m.
–
Needed: a few volunteers to occasionally help in
the kitchen at lunch time
(can begin now or in the
fall); phone Lesa at 7813555.
–
Farmers
Market
Vouchers are available now
at the Senior Centers in
Elk, Cameron and McKean counties through the
end of September. These
days and times only: Tuesdays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays from 9-11 a.m.
and 2-3:30 p.m. No distribution on July 19 or 26.
Bring photo ID to prove
age and residence. Must
be 60 or older by Dec. 31.
Income guidelines apply:
one person in household $21,978 or less, two people
in household -$29,637 or
less. Other senior centers
have different distribution
schedules, phone ahead.
–
Now playing CINCH
on Tuesdays at 12:45 p.m.
Stop in or call.
–
Cinch: 1 Betty Hanes,
2 Carol Foster.
–
Hot weather can be
dangerous for older adults.
Stop in the St. Marys Senior Center to cool off in
our air-conditioned rooms.
Fox Township
Senior Center
July 11, Community
Nurses doing blood sugar
and blood pressure screenings starting at 10:15 a.m.;
July 12, Pound Bingo at
10:30 a.m. and Bloodmobile; July 13, make your
own sundae; July 14, Veggie of the Month at 11:30
a.m.; July 18, Helpmates
presentation at 11:30 a.m.;
July 19, Ginger Himes
Chalk Talk at 11 a.m.; July
21, eye screening from 10
a.m. to noon; July 26, Brenda Mishler at 10:30 a.m.
–
Farmer's Market vouchers are available Monday,
Wednesday and Friday from
9 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and 1-2
p.m. Bring photo ID.
–
Bingo every Wednesday starting at 10:30 a.m.;
easy exercise class Monday
and Thursday at 10:30 a.m.;
crochet class, Thursday at 1
p.m.; membership meeting
third Thursday at 1 p.m.;
monthly birthday cake will
be served the first week of
the month, watch newspaper for the date; computer
and exercise room available; lending library, lots of
books to choose from, stop
in and pick out your books
to take home, read and return, open to the public.
–
Center is available to
rent to the public. Meals
on Wheels drivers and
early morning kitchen help
is needed…to volunteer
please call the center.
–
2016 dues are now being collected at $10 per year.
–
Meals served at noon:
July 11, beef tips; July 12,
stuffed pepper; July 13,
chicken and vegetables
over biscuit; July 14, turkey and cheese sandwich
with vegetable beef soup;
July 15, Sloppy Joe; July
18, baked ham.
–
Fox
Township
Senior Center, 365 Main St.,
Kersey, 814-885-8111.
6
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
www.smdailypress.com
Junior softball stars advance to Section 1 title game
The St. Marys Little League
Softball Junior all stars advanced to the finals of the Pa.
Section 1 Tournament being
played in Union City as they
defeated Union City Friday evening by a 13-0 score in the finals
of the loser’s bracket.
The game against Conneaut
Area was halted due to inclement weather and will be finished
today at noon. St. Marys was
winning 11-1 in the bottomof
the third inning.
In Friday’s first game Maura Fledderman threw a perfect
game for the St. Marys squad.
She recorded five strikeouts
against Union City.
St. Marys scored two runs
in the top of the first inning as
Tessa Grotzinger led off with
a single. With two outs Allison
Schlimm tripled to score Grotzinger. Jenna Weisner drew a
walk and Schlimm scored on a
double by Hannah Barnett as
St. Marys went up 2-0. Union
City went down in order.
The top of the second saw
Britney Shaw and Lauryn Dippold walk to start the inning.
A double by Tessa Grotzinger
scored both of them. Bowes followed with a single. With one
out Schlimm singled to score
both Grotzinger and Bowes as
St. Marys led 6-0.
In the third inning Tessa
Grotzinger walked with two
outs. Bowes doubled to score
Grotzinger. A single by Brian-
na Grotzinger scored Bowes to
make it 8-0.
In the fourth inning Barnett walked as did Sullivan.
Back-to-back singles by Lauren
Eckert and Tessa Grotzinger
scored both Barnett and Sullivan to make it 10-0.
St. Marys scored three runs
in the top of the fifth. Bowes and
Schlimm both singled and Barnett walked. Weisner doubled
to score all three and make the
score 13-0. Union City failed to
score as St. Marys won 13-0.
St. Marys 13
Tessa Grotzinger 3-3-3.
Maddie Bowes 3-2-1, Brianna Grotzinger 4-1-1, Allison
Schlimm 4-2-3, Jenna Weisner
1-0-1, Hannah Baranett 0-2-0,
Olivia Sullivan 3-0-1, Maddie
Taylor 0-1-0, Maura Fledderman 3-0-0, Ellie Fledderman
0-0-0, Britney Shaw 2-1-0, Lauren Eckert 2-1-1, Lauryn Dippold 2-0-1. Totals 27-13-12.
Union City 0
Jaedyn Brozell 2-0-0, Maddy Drayer 2-0-0, Kendra Stanbro 2-0-0, Kylye Bishop2-0-0,
Andrea Eakin 2-0-0, Cyarra
Zielinski 2-0-0, Riley Fox 1-0-0,
Savanna Bacon 1-0-0, Jeanna
Jmes 0-0-0, Caitlyn Bahl 1-0-0,
Gwen Reed 0-0-0. Totals 15-0-0.
Score by innings
St. Marys 242 23
Union City 000 00
R
13
0
Thursday’s game
The St. Marys junior softball all-star team was edged by
District 1 champion Conneaut
Area 5-4 in the opening round of
the 2016 Junior League Softball
Pennsylvania Section 1 Tournament on Thursday evening.
Union City is also the District
3 champion and faced Conneaut
Area in the final of the winner’s
bracket on Thursday night.
Conneaut won that game 9-5.
In
Thursday’s
opening
game, St. Marys was the visiting team and had the first
chance at bat. The team wasted
little time in getting a pair of
base runners as Tessa Grotzinger drew a one-out walk and
Brianna Grotzinger joined her
after being hit by a pitch, but
both were left stranded following a pair of strikeouts. Conneaut also stranded a runner
in the bottom of the inning as
Krystin Shrock hit a two-out
double but then a groundout
ended the inning.
The game remained scoreless until the top of the fourth
when St. Marys took a 1-0 lead
with a run by Allison “Pete”
Schlimm. St. Marys also left
the bases loaded in the inning
as Maura Fledderman was hit
by a pitch, Maddie Bowes hit a
two-out single, and Olivia Sullivan walked. Conneaut left a
pair of runners stranded in the
bottom of the inning.
City Recreation Dept. News
Benzinger Park
men’s baskeball
standings
A League
Area Lubrications
TSI Hoops
Accu-Grind
Benz Tropics
E-Carbon America
LemonApe
W
11
7
7
5
3
2
L
0
2
3
5
8
9
B League
W
Dr. Mary Reed DaCanal
Opt.
8
TKS Computer Solutions 7
St. Mary Insurance
4
Krise Auto Body
4
99 problems but LeBron
ain’t one
2
L
C League
Ridgang
Vallone’s Accounting
Big Newt
Wheels
Alpha Mails
L
3
5
5
8
9
W
7
5
6
3
1
3
4
6
6
7
Legion
Baseball
The schedule for the
Elk County Legion League
playoffs is as follows:
Saturday,
July
9,
Brockway at Ridgway,
10 a.m.; Fox Township at
Smethport, 7:30 p.m.
Sunday,
July
10,
Brockway/Ridgway winner at Bradford, 5:30 p.m.;
Fox/Smethport winner at
St. Marys, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 12 - Finals, to be determined.
Pizza Tournament winners
St. Marys 4
Jenna Weisner 4-0-0, Tessa Grotzinger 3-2-2, Brianna
Grotzinger 3-1-2, Allison “Pete”
Schlimm 3-1-0, Maura Fledderman 2-0-0, Hannah Barnett
1-0-0, Ellie Fledderman 3-0-1,
Maddie Bowes 3-0-0, Britney
Shaw 1-0-0, Olivia Sullivan 1-00, Lauren Dippold 1-0-0, Maddie Taylor 0-0-0. Totals 25-4-5.
Conneaut 5
Emily Culver 4-1-1, Mikala
Weidler 4-1-1, Krystin Shrock
3-1-3, Grace Csiky 3-1-2, Beca
Kiser 3-0-1, Sierra Mbayway
1-0-0, Brian Gilcrist 2-0-0, Holly Bortnick 3-1-2, Lexi Grebiner
2-0-0, Caley Kiser 3-0-1. Totals
28-5-11.
Score by innings
R
St. Marys 000 120 1 4
Conneaut 000 050 x 5
for an error.
McCutchen followed
with his RBI single and
Starling Marte drove in
the inning’s final run with
a grounder. McCutchen,
who finished in the top
five of the NL MVP voting
each of the past four seasons, raised his batting
average to .244, still a career low.
Arrieta gave up six
runs and nine hits in sixplus innings while striking out six and walking
one in losing for the third
time in his last four outings.
The Pirates won for
the eighth time in nine
games to pull to 7 1/2
games behind the NL
Central-leading Cubs, the
closest they have been
since June 1. Chicago has
lost eight of nine.
Rizzo’s solo home run,
his 21st, off Neftali Feliz (3-0) gave the Cubs a
short-lived 4-3 lead in the
top of the seventh inning.
Miguel Montero’s fifth
homer, a two-run blast in
the sixth off Juan Nicasio,
pulled Chicago into a tie.
Mark Melancon, the
sixth Pittsburgh pitcher,
got the final out for his
27th save in 28 opportunities.
David Freese had a
solo home run, his 10th,
off Arrieta and Sean Rodriguez added a two-run
shot in the second inning,
his eighth, as the Pirates
took a 3-0 lead.
Jason Heyward tripled and scored the Cubs’
first run in the fourth on a
grounder by Javier Baez.
Pirates starter Francisco Liriano went fiveplus innings and allowing two runs and three
hits with three walks and
three strikeouts.
The Pirates scored the
game’s final run in the
eighth inning on Trevor
Cahill’s wild pitch.
Red Sox fight through injuries to hold off Rays 6-5
Photo submitted
“The Skunks” once again won the Pizza Tournament
this past Friday. Cory Huff, Rudy Gleixner, and Dane
Aucker made up the team. The next tournament will be
this Friday at 7 p.m., with registration beginning at 6:30
p.m.
Local & Area Sports Briefs
Softball
Minor League, Saturday, July 9 - St. Marys at
DuBois, 4 p.m.
SUNDAY DEADLINE FOR LEANING PINES
Junior League, SaturMEMBER/GUEST
day, July 9 - St. Marys at
The signup deadline for the Leaning Pines CardSection I Tournament in Holder/Guest Tournament is set for July 10.
Union City.
The tournament will be held on Saturday and Sunday, July 16 and 17. There will be a practice round on
Friday, July 15.
For more information contact the Pro Shop.
Phillips injured
MIAMI (AP) — Cincinnati Reds second baseman Brandon Phillips was
hit by a pitch on the left
hand and X-rays revealed
he sustained a hairline
fracture.
Phillips was hit by
a pitch thrown by Jose
Fernandez in the top of
the seventh inning in the
Reds’ 3-1 loss to the Miami
Marlins on Friday night.
at home trying to score what
would have been the tying run.
Maura Fledderman also got on
base after drawing a walk and
Ellie Fledderman reached base
with a single, but both were left
stranded as Conneaut claimed
the 5-4 victory.
Maura Fledderman started
in the circle for St. Marys, while
Shrock pitched for Conneaut.
St. Marys and Union City
were scheduled to face each
other in the final of the loser’s
bracket on Friday at 6 p.m.
McCutchen helps Pirates to
a rare win over Cubs, Arrieta
PITTSBURGH (AP)
— Andrew McCutchen
had three hits, including
an RBI single during a
decisive four-run seventh
inning, as the Pittsburgh
Pirates rallied for a rare
victory over the Chicago
Cubs and Jake Arrieta,
8-4 on Friday night.
John Jaso’s RBI single
tied the score at 4-4 and
chased Arrieta (12-4), who
had beaten the Pirates in
all three previous starts
this season and entered
with a 9-1 career record
against them. The Cubs
had also won eight of the
Photo submitted first nine meetings with
Recent winners of the Pizza Tournament were “The Pittsburgh this year.
Skunks,” which consisted of Cory Huff, Rudy Gleixner and
Josh Bell, who had
Kyle Huff.
hit a pinch-hit single in
his first major league at
bat, then scored the goahead run from second
base when first baseman
Anthony Rizzo fielded
Gregory Polanco’s ground
ball and threw wildly to
reliever Travis Wood, who
was covering first base,
Little League
all stars
Schedule subject to
change without notice.
Baseball
Junior League, Saturday, July 9 - Kane at St.
Marys, 4 p.m.
Back-to-back-to-back doubles ended up helping St. Marys
extend their lead to 3-0 in the
top of the fifth. Tessa Grotzinger got things going with a oneout double. Brianna Grotzinger
followed that up with a double
of her own, and then Schlimm
also hit a double. Both Grotzingers scored in the inning.
St. Marys’ lead ended up
being short-lived as Conneaut
answered with a five-run bottom of the inning to take a 5-3
lead. Holly Bortnick led off with
a double, and following a pair
of outs, Emily Culver doubled.
Mikala Weidler hit a single,
and then Shrock followed that
up with a triple. Grace Csiky
also hit a triple. All five of those
batters ended up scoring in the
inning. Beca Kiser singled but
was left stranded following a
groundout.
St. Marys tried to rally in
the top of the sixth but ended
up leaving a runner on base
as Maddie Taylor was hit by a
pitch with two outs. Conneaut
also stranded a pair of base
runners.
In the top of the seventh, St.
Marys was able to get one run
back to cut the deficit to 5-4,
but that was as close as they
were able to get. Back-to-back
singles by the Grotzingers gave
the team a pair of base runners. Tessa Grotzinger went on
to score, while Brianna Grotzinger was later thrown out
ST. MARYS SPORTSMEN’S CLUB
MEETS MONDAY
The July membership meeting of the St. Marys
Sportsmen’s Club will be held on Monday, July 11 at
8 p.m.
Agenda items at this time will include the annual
“Gun Bash” in September, update on the rifle/handgun
ranges, update on the logging at the farm, postcard
membership program, maintenance items at the farm
and lodge.
Members are encouraged to attend. Anyone with
memberships is asked to please turn them in to the secretary.
BOSTON (AP) —
David Ortiz hit his 21st
home run of the season,
Bryce Brentz had two
hits and broke a tie with
an RBI single in the sixth
and the Boston Red Sox
beat the Tampa Bay Rays
6-5 on Friday night.
The win was Boston’s
fourth in five games as it
tries to gain ground on AL
East-leading Baltimore
before the All-Star break.
Brentz’s RBI came after he entered the game
in the fourth inning for an
injured Brock Holt. Ortiz’s homer — the 524th
of his career — tied him
with Jimmie Foxx for seventh-most in American
League history.
Robbie Ross, Jr. (1-1)
got the victory for Boston.
Koji Uehara picked up his
third save.
Red Sox starter Sean
O’Sullivan had won in
each of his previous three
starts, but he allowed
four runs and seven hits
in five innings on Friday.
Tampa Bay’s Chris
Archer (4-12) took the
loss, surrendering five
runs and seven hits in six
innings.
Evan Longoria had
four hits and a home run
for the Rays, who have
lost four straight and 20
of 23.
The Red Sox, who
have had their share
of injuries the past two
months, left a little more
scuffed up.
Holt left with a left
ankle sprain after getting
his leg caught underneath
him on a slide while stealing second.
He was able to walk
off the field under his
own power, but did have
a slight limp. X-rays were
negative and he will be
re-evaluated on Saturday.
Holt just returned to action July 1 after missing
37 games with a concussion.
Hanley Ramirez also
limped his way through
an eighth inning at-bat
after fouling a ball off his
left leg. He left the game
with a left shin bruise.
Archer entered the
night with a 9.50 ERA in
the first inning this season — the third-highest
in the American League.
He got off to another
slow start Friday.
The Red Sox got their
first three batters on base,
then used an RBI single
by Xander Bogaerts and
a sacrifice fly by Jackie
Bradley, Jr. to take a 2-0
lead.
Tampa Ray got one
run back in the second
inning, and then tied it
up in the third when Logan Forsythe crushed his
eighth home run of the
season over the Green
Monster in left field.
Ortiz’s homer and an
RBI single by Aaron Hill
put Boston back in front
4-2. But the Rays were
able to manufacture two
runs on RBIs by Brad
Miller and Longoria in
their half of the fifth to tie
it up again.
Moore (5-5, 4.54 ERA)
is 3-1 over his last five
starts with a 2.43 ERA
over that span. Moore
threw seven scoreless innings in a 4-0 win at home
over the Red Sox on June
29. He is 2-2 with a 4.82
ERA in five games (four
starts) at Fenway Park.
He will be seeking his
first road at Boston since
September 2015.
7
www.smdailypress.com
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
Fall, double-faults hurt Federer in Wimbledon loss to Raonic
LONDON (AP) —
There was Roger Federer,
so famous for his flawless footwork, flat on his
stomach, face down and
motionless on the Centre
Court grass after jamming
the toe of his left shoe and
stumbling during what
turned out to be the fifth
set’s pivotal game in his
Wimbledon semifinal.
And, a little earlier
Friday, there was Federer, so successful through
the years thanks in part
to such a pinpoint serve,
double-faulting two times
in a row — What?! Really?! — while getting broken to drop the fourth set.
Two miscues of the
sort you’re just not used
to seeing from him all that
often.
Two moments that
even Federer found hard
to fathom.
Once seemingly on
the verge of a victory that
would have given him a
record 11th berth in the
Wimbledon final, and a
shot at an unprecedented
eighth men’s championship at the All England
Club, Federer lost his way
and the match, beaten
6-3, 6-7 (3), 4-6, 7-5, 6-3
by sixth-seeded Milos Raonic.
“This
one
clearly
hurts, because I felt I could
have had it. So close,” said
Federer, who had his surgically repaired left knee
checked by a trainer after
the uncharacteristic fall
and wasn’t sure whether
he was seriously injured.
“It was really so, so close.”
Quite true.
Federer, owner of 17
major trophies in all, was
merely one point from
serving for the match
when, ahead two sets to
one, he got to 30-40 on Raonic’s serve at 4-all in the
fourth. But the 25-yearold Raonic, the first man
from Canada to reach a
Grand Slam final, cast
aside that break point
with a 139 mph service
winner. Soon, he was in
charge.
“I sort of persevered.
I was sort of plugging
away,” said Raonic, whose
serve reached 144 mph,
produced 23 aces and
saved eight of nine break
points. “I was struggling
through many parts of the
MLS
Transactions
Daily Scoreboard
MLB
By The Associated Press
All Times EDT
American League
East Division
Baltimore
Toronto
Boston
New York
Tampa Bay
Central Division
Cleveland
Detroit
Kansas City
Chicago
Minnesota
West Division
W L
49 35
49 39
46 38
42 43
34 51
Pct GB
.583 —
.557 2
.548 3
.49471/2
.400151/2
W L
51 34
45 41
44 41
44 41
30 55
Pct GB
.600 —
.52361/2
.518 7
.518 7
.353 21
W L Pct GB
Texas
53 34 .609 —
Houston
46 40 .53561/2
Seattle
43 43 .50091/2
Oakland
37 49 .430151/2
Los Angeles
36 50 .419161/2
___
Thursday’s Games
L.A. Angels 5, Tampa Bay 1
Toronto 5, Detroit 4
N.Y. Yankees 5, Cleveland 4
Minnesota 10, Texas 1
Oakland 3, Houston 1
Kansas City 4, Seattle 3
Friday’s Games
L.A. Angels 9, Baltimore 5
Toronto 6, Detroit 0
Boston 6, Tampa Bay 5
Cleveland 10, N.Y. Yankees 2
Minnesota at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Atlanta at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m.
Oakland at Houston, 8:10 p.m.
Seattle at Kansas City, 8:15 p.m.
Saturday’s Games
Detroit (Boyd 0-2) at Toronto (Sanchez
9-1), 1:07 p.m.
Atlanta (De La Cruz 0-2) at Chicago White
Sox (Quintana 6-8), 2:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Tropeano 3-2) at Baltimore
(Gallardo 3-1), 4:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Moore 5-5) at Boston (Porcello 10-2), 4:05 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 5-6) at Cleveland
(Salazar 10-3), 4:10 p.m.
Oakland (Graveman 4-6) at Houston (McCullers 4-2), 4:10 p.m.
Seattle (Miley 6-5) at Kansas City (Volquez
7-8), 4:15 p.m.
Minnesota (Nolasco 3-7) at Texas (Martinez 1-2), 9:05 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Detroit at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees at Cleveland, 1:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Boston, 1:35 p.m.
Atlanta at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m.
Oakland at Houston, 2:10 p.m.
Seattle at Kansas City, 2:15 p.m.
Minnesota at Texas, 3:05 p.m.
National League
East Division
Washington
New York
Miami
Philadelphia
Atlanta
Central Division
Chicago
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Cincinnati
West Division
W L
51 36
47 38
44 41
40 47
29 57
Pct GB
.586 —
.553 3
.518 6
.460 11
.337211/2
W L
52 33
44 41
44 42
37 47
32 54
Pct GB
.612 —
.518 8
.51281/2
.440141/2
.372201/2
W L Pct GB
San Francisco
54 33 .621 —
Los Angeles
48 40 .54561/2
Colorado
39 46 .459 14
San Diego
38 48 .442151/2
Arizona
38 49 .437 16
___
Thursday’s Games
St. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 1
N.Y. Mets 9, Washington 7
Atlanta 4, Chicago Cubs 3, 11 innings
Colorado 11, Philadelphia 2
San Diego 6, L.A. Dodgers 0
Friday’s Games
Pittsburgh 8, Chicago Cubs 4
Miami 3, Cincinnati 1
Washington 3, N.Y. Mets 1
Atlanta at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Colorado, 8:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Milwaukee, 8:10 p.m.
San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.
Saturday’s Games
Atlanta (De La Cruz 0-2) at Chicago White
Sox (Quintana 6-8), 2:10 p.m.
St. Louis (Martinez 7-6) at Milwaukee (Anderson 4-9), 2:10 p.m.
Arizona (Ray 4-7) at San Francisco (Peavy
5-7), 4:05 p.m.
Cincinnati (Lamb 1-5) at Miami (Conley
5-5), 4:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Lester 9-4) at Pittsburgh
(Kuhl 1-0), 7:15 p.m.
San Diego (Perdomo 3-3) at L.A. Dodgers
(McCarthy 1-0), 7:15 p.m.
Washington (Scherzer 9-6) at N.Y. Mets
(Verrett 3-5), 7:15 p.m.
Philadelphia (Eickhoff 6-9) at Colorado
(Anderson 0-3), 8:40 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
Cincinnati at Miami, 1:10 p.m.
Washington at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 1:35 p.m.
Atlanta at Chicago White Sox, 2:10 p.m.
St. Louis at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m.
Philadelphia at Colorado, 4:10 p.m.
San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, 4:10 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 8:00 p.m.
By The Associated Press
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
NYC FC
8 5 6 30 30 31
Philadelphia
7 6 5 26 29 26
Montreal
6 4 6 24 27 24
New York
7 9 2 23 28 25
D.C. United
5 6 6 21 17 17
Toronto FC
5 6 5 20 18 19
Orlando City 4 4 8 20 28 29
New England 4 7 7 19 23 32
Columbus
3 6 7 16 21 25
Chicago
3 7 5 14 15 20
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L T Pts GF GA
FC Dallas
10 5 4 34 30 24
Colorado
9 2 6 33 19 11
Real Salt Lake 8 5 4 28 28 27
Los Angeles 6 3 8 26 30 18
Sporting K.C. 7 8 4 25 21 22
Vancouver
7 8 3 24 27 31
Portland
6 6 6 24 28 29
San Jose
5 5 7 22 19 20
Seattle
5 9 2 17 14 20
Houston
4 8 5 17 23 25
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.
___
Wednesday’s Games
New York City FC 1, New England 0
Friday, July 8
Houston 0, Orlando City 0
FC Dallas at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Saturday, July 9
Los Angeles at Seattle, 3 p.m.
D.C. United at Philadelphia, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Toronto FC, 7:30 p.m.
Columbus at New England, 7:30 p.m.
Colorado at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Montreal at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m.
Sunday, July 10
Portland at New York, 6 p.m.
New York City FC at Sporting Kansas City,
8 p.m.
Wednesday, July 13
Toronto FC at Columbus, 7 p.m.
Orlando City at New York, 7:30 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
FC Dallas at Seattle, 10:30 p.m.
Montreal at Portland, 10:30 p.m.
Real Salt Lake at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m.
Friday, July 15
Houston at Los Angeles, 11 p.m.
Saturday, July 16
D.C. United at Columbus, 7:30 p.m.
Chicago at FC Dallas, 9 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Colorado, 9 p.m.
New England at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m.
Orlando City at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Toronto FC at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Eastern League
By The Associated Press
All Times EDT
Eastern Division
Reading (Phillies)
Trenton (Yankees)
Hartford (Rockies)
New Hampshire (Blue Jays)
Binghamton (Mets)
Portland (Red Sox)
Western Division
W L
61 26
54 33
46 39
39 48
38 48
31 55
Pct. GB
.701 —
.621 7
.541 14
.448 22
.442221/2
.360291/2
W L Pct. GB
Akron (Indians)
49 39 .557 —
Altoona (Pirates)
47 38 .553 —
Harrisburg (Nationals)
45 40 .52921/2
Bowie (Orioles)
37 49 .430 11
Erie (Tigers)
37 51 .420 12
Richmond (Giants)
34 52 .395 14
___
Friday’s Games
Hartford 4, Portland 2
Harrisburg 7, Akron 0
Altoona 4, Erie 3
Reading 21, Bowie 4
Richmond 2, Trenton 1
Binghamton at New Hampshire, 7:05 p.m.
Saturday’s Games
Portland at Hartford, TBD
Portland at Hartford, 1:05 p.m.
Akron at Harrisburg, 6:00 p.m.
Trenton at Richmond, 6:05 p.m.
Bowie at Reading, 6:35 p.m.
Altoona at Erie, 7:05 p.m.
Binghamton at New Hampshire, 7:05 p.m.
WNBA
By The Associated Press
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
New York
Atlanta
Washington
Chicago
Indiana
Connecticut
WESTERN CONFERENCE
W L
12 5
8 8
9 9
7 9
7 10
3 13
Pct GB
.706 —
.50031/2
.50031/2
.43841/2
.412 5
.18881/2
W L Pct GB
Los Angeles
15 1 .938 —
Minnesota
13 3 .813 2
Dallas
8 9 .47171/2
Phoenix
7 10 .41281/2
Seattle
6 10 .375 9
San Antonio
4 12 .250 11
___
Friday’s Games
San Antonio 87, Indiana 85, OT
Chicago 86, Washington 84, OT
New York 99, Phoenix 88
Saturday’s Games
San Antonio at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Connecticut at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday’s Games
New York at Los Angeles, 5 p.m.
Phoenix at Atlanta, 6 p.m.
Monday’s Games
No games scheduled
By The Associated Press
BASEBALL
Major League Baseball
MLB — Named Ileana Pena as senior
director, business communications. Suspended
Oakland OF Coco Crisp one game for intentionally throwing his bat in the direction of home plate
umpire D.J. Reyburn, which struck Reyburn on
the foot, during a July 7 game at Houston.
OFFICE OF THE COMMISSIONER OF
BASEBALL — Suspended free agent C Cody
Stanley 162 games after testing positive for dehydrochlormethyltestosterone, a performanceenhancing substance, in violation of Major League
Baseball’s Joint Drug Prevention and Treatment
Program.
American League
BOSTON RED SOX — Acquired INF-OF
Michael Martinez frome Cleveland for cash considerations. Designated INF Sean Coyle for assignment.
OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to
terms with RHP Logan Shore, LHP Ty Damron
and C Collin Theroux on minor league contracts.
TEXAS RANGERS — Recalled LHP Alex
Claudio from Round Rock (PCL). Optioned RHP
Chi Chi Gonzalez to Round Rock.
National League
CHICAGO CUBS — Signed RHP Thomas
Hatch to a minor league contract.
PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Recalled 1B
Josh Bell from Indianapolis (IL). Optioned RHP
Tyler Glasnow to Indianapolis.
WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Recalled
OF Michael A. Taylor and INF-OF Trea Turner
from Syracuse (IL). Placed 1B Ryan Zimmerman
on the 15-day DL, retroactive to July 7. Optioned
RHP Lucas Giolito to Syracuse.
American Association
JOPLIN BLASTERS — Signed INF Alex
Polston, C Conor Sullivan and OF Sean Smith.
SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS — Released
RHP Matt LeVert.
SIOUX FALLS CANARIES — Signed LHP
Dylan Badura.
ST. PAUL SAINTS — Signed RHP Dan
Johnson.
Atlantic League
LONG ISLAND DUCKS — Sold the contract of LHP Jack Snodgrass to Texas (AL).
Can-Am League
ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Sold the contract of RHP Markus Solbach to Arizona (NL).
SUSSEX COUNTY MINERS — Released
RHPs Ray Hanson and JB Kole.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NBA — Suspended Oklahoma City F Mitch
McGary five games for violating the terms of the
NBA/NBPA Anti-Drug Program.
BOSTON CELTICS — Signed C Al Horford to a four-year contract.
CHICAGO BULLS — Named Chip Schaefer as director of sports performance and Dr. Wendy Borlabi high performance coach. Promoted
Shaun Hickombottom to senior manager of player
development and team services.
DALLAS MAVERICKS — Signed G Deron
Williams to a one-year contract. Agreed to terms
with C A.J. Hammons and F Dorian Finney-Smith.
Waived C JaVale McGee.
DETROIT PISTONS — Signed F Jon
Leuer and G Ish Smith to multiyear contracts.
LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Signed C
Timofey Mozgov to a multiyear contract.
MEMPHIS GRIZZLIES — Signed F Chandler Parsons to a multiyear contract.
MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Signed F Mirza
Teletovic to a multiyear contract.
MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES — Signed
G Brandon Rush to a one-year contract.
NEW YORK KNICKS — Signed F Joakim
Noah and G Courtney Lee to four-year contracts
and G Brandon Jennings, C Marshall Plumlee and
C Guillermo Hernangomez to one-year contracts.
PORTLAND TRAILBLAZERS — Signed C
Festus Ezeli to a two-year contract.
SAN ANTONIO SPURS — Traded F Boris
Diaw, a future second-round draft pick and cash
considerations to Utah for the rights to G Olivier
Hanlan.
UTAH JAZZ — Signed G Joe Johnson.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
TENNESSEE TITANS — Announced
Dr. David Moore has been appointed as a team
physician.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
ANAHEIM DUCKS — Acquired G Jonathan Bernier from Toronto for a conditional 2017
draft pick.
COLORADO AVALANCHE — Signed F
Nathan MacKinnon to a seven-year contract.
WINNIPEG JETS — Agreed to terms with
C Mark Scheifele on an eight-year contract.
American Hockey League
SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS — Resigned F Patrick Gaul.
ECHL
READING ROYALS — Agreed to terms
with D Derik Johnson.
SOCCER
National Women’s Soccer League
SKY BLUE FC — Signed G Jill Loyden.
WINTER SPORTS
U.S. SKI AND SNOWBOARD ASSOCIATION — Named Emily Cook aerials C team
coach.
COLLEGE
ERSKINE — Named Dave Majeski assistant softball coach.
HOLY CROSS — Named Jen Lapicki softball coach.
LEHIGH — Named Austen Rowland men’s
assitant basketball coach.
SMU — Announced the resignation of
men’s basketball coach Larry Brown.
match. He gave me a little
opening towards the end
of the fourth. I made the
most of it.”
Carlos Moya — one of
Raonic’s trio of coaches,
including three-time Wimbledon champion John
McEnroe — said Federer
“kind of opened the door
for Milos to have a chance
to come back. At this stage
of the tournament, you
pay for that.”
On Sunday, Raonic
will face No. 2 Andy Murray, who easily eliminated
No. 10 Tomas Berdych
6-3, 6-3, 6-3 in the second
semifinal. Murray beat
Raonic on grass in the
Queen’s Club final three
weeks ago.
It will be Murray’s
11th major final; he’s won
only two so far, including
at Wimbledon in 2013,
when he gave Britain
its first men’s champion
at the tournament in 77
years. But this is Murray’s first Grand Slam
title match against someone other than Federer or
Novak Djokovic.
“You learn from those
matches, for sure,” said
Murray, who’s 29. “The
older you get, you never
know how many chances
Fernandez
pitches 7
innings in 3-1
win over Reds
MIAMI (AP) — Jose
Fernandez looked more
like himself Friday night.
Fernandez
bounced
back from allowing a career-high nine runs, six
earned, in a loss at Atlanta
to pitch seven innings allowing just an unearned
run to help the Miami Marlins to a 3-1 victory over the
Cincinnati Reds to begin
the final series before the
All-Star break.
“Obviously there was a
lot of things to work on from
last start and a lot of adjustments to be made,” Fernandez said. “I think we made a
couple, but there’s still a lot
of work to be done.”
Fernandez (11-4) struck
out eight and did not walk
a batter while allowing
six hits, lowering his firsthalf ERA to 2.52. The Reds
scored the unearned run
with two errors committed
by Marlins’ outfielders.
you’re going to have.”
Federer, who turns
35 on Aug. 8, would have
been the oldest finalist
at the All England Club
since 1974. He remains
tied with Pete Sampras
and William Renshaw
(who played in the 1800s)
with seven titles at Wimbledon, most recently in
2012, and was the runnerup to Djokovic the past
two years.
Maybe this time Federer ran out of steam,
forced to play 10 sets in
his last two matches, including a quarterfinal
comeback from two sets
down against Marin Cilic
on Wednesday.
Two years ago, Federer got past Raonic in
straight sets in the Wimbledon semifinals. This
time, Federer flinched the
way he seemingly never
used to.
Serving to get to a
tiebreaker at 6-5 in the
fourth set, Federer went
up 40-love. After a forehand winner by Raonic,
the unthinkable: Those
back-to-back
doublefaults to let Raonic back
into the game. Eventually,
Raonic took advantage of
a soft volley to deliver a
down-the-line backhand
passing winner, breaking for the first time since
the match’s fourth game
— which ended with a
double-fault by Federer —
and sending the semifinal
to a fifth set.
“I can’t believe I
served a double-fault
twice. Unexplainable for
me, really,” Federer said.
“Very sad about that and
angry at myself because
never should I allow him
to get out of that set that
easily.”
He went up a break
at 3-1 in the fifth by winning the game in which
Federer tripped — and
contributed yet another
double-fault.
“I hope it’s not so bad.
I walked it off. I was able
to finish,” Federer said.
“But I don’t slip a lot. I
don’t ever fall down. It
was a different fall for me
than I’ve ever had.”
Asked how badly he
might have been injured,
Federer replied: “I don’t
know yet. I don’t even
want to know. I just felt
not the same afterwards.”
This has been a difficult season for Federer,
who never needed an operation until having his
knee’s torn cartilage repaired in February.
He’s also had back issues, missed the French
Open to end a 65-appearance streak at majors, and
came to Wimbledon without a title in 2016.
“You’re playing who
Roger is today,” Raonic
said, “not who he’s been
the past few years.”
Golf League News
TUESDAY SENIOR LEAGUE
Team Eckert won the second quarter of the Tuesday Senior League at the Bavarian Hills Golf Course
with 221 points. Team Eckert members are Gerry Eckert, Jack Pistner, Frank Dinsmore and Bob Hoffman.
Behind Team Eckert in the final standings for the
quarter were Team Geer 217, Team Johnson 215, Team
Schreiber 205, Team Dippold 193, Team Farley and
Team Petrucci 188 and Team Hudsick 170.
Low gross for the #1 golfers was Bob Geer with a
37. Low net was Ron Hudsick with a 31. Low gross for
the #2 golfers was Harry Schlimm with a 42. He was
also low net with a 33. Low gross for the #3 golfers were
Frank Dinsmore and Ed Stumpff with 45s. Low net
were Stumpff and Tom Price with 33s. Low gross for
the #4 golfers was Ned Jacob with a 49. Low net were
Jacob, Ron Pistner and Fr. Dan Wolfel with 34s.
Most points for the #1 golfers was Ron Hudsick
with 14, for the #2 golfers Harry Schlimm with 15, for
the #3 golfers Tom Wilson with 17 and for the #4 golfers
Tom Gregorchik and Ron Pistner with 13.
Flag winners were, longest putt on #11 - Bob Mattiuz, on #17 - Art Dietz, closest to the pin on #13 - Ed
Stumpff and on #15 - Robert Coudriet.
Team points scored Thursday were Team Johnson
54, Team Schreiber 47, Team Hudsick 45, Team Geer
43, Team Eckert 37, Team Farley 35, Team Petrucci 33
and Team Dippold 26.
Colon, Scherzer, Saunders,
Belt added to All-Star rosters
NEW YORK (AP) —
Bartolo Colon and Max
Scherzer are headed to
the All-Star Game, picked
as replacements for other
pitchers originally selected to the National League
team.
Major League Baseball also announced Friday that Toronto Blue
Jays outfielder Michael
Saunders and San Francisco Giants first baseman
Brandon Belt won the final two All-Star roster
spots, elected by fans in
online balloting.
“This is a proud moment for me and my family,” Saunders said. “Everyone knows that Canada
takes care of their own.
I’m Canadian through
and through. Just to feel
that support, the best way
I can describe, everyone’s
been asking me, is I feel
loved by this country. To
see the support they gave
me is very humbling.”
Saunders joins the
American League team,
while Belt gets a slot on
the NL squad.
“Extremely
excited,
obviously. It’s hard to put
into words,” Belt said.
“I just can’t believe that
I’m an All-Star this year.
It’s pretty cool, especially
when you step back and
think about how many
fans voted and how many
times they voted, how
many messages that I got
of how their thumbs were
numb. It’s pretty overwhelming to think about.”
The 43-year-old Colon was chosen to replace
Madison Bumgarner in
Tuesday’s showcase in
San Diego because the Giants ace is scheduled to
pitch Sunday against Arizona.
A fan favorite with the
New York Mets, Colon is
7-4 with a 3.28 ERA. He
was picked by his own
manager — Terry Collins
of the Mets will lead the
NL team.
“It means a lot, especially for someone my
age,” Colon said through
a translator. “It surprised
me a lot.”
In one of the most
stunning and charming
moments of the season,
Colon homered in San Diego in early May, becoming the oldest player to
hit his first major league
home run.
The hefty right-hander said the All-Star nod
was very meaningful to
him because he’s “in the
final stages” of his career.
He said he’d like to pitch
one more season in the
majors if healthy.
“When I asked him if
he wanted to go the AllStar Game, he said yes.
He didn’t say, hey, I need
to rest, I’m 43 years old.
I’m shot. He said, ‘Thank
you, I’d like to go.’ So he’s
going to go,” Collins said,
drawing laughs.
Scherzer will substitute for Washington
Nationals
teammate
Stephen Strasburg, who
came off the disabled list
this week and won’t pitch
in the All-Star Game as
a precaution. Strasburg,
who is from San Diego,
plans to attend the game,
the Nationals said.
“Max was excited.
Never seen a veteran
guy as elated as he, to
be a part of the All-Star
Game,” Washington manager Dusty Baker said. “I
think he’s a good representative to show people
what a privilege and an
honor it is to go.”
Strasburg started Friday night against the New
York Mets, his second outing since coming off the
DL. He returned from an
upper back strain Sunday
against Cincinnati.
“Because of Stephen’s
injury that he just came
off of, being on three days’
rest, it would have cost
him time again with us,”
Baker said. “So I’m just
glad that he’s going, especially in his hometown.
But there’s a lot of risk
for Stephen since he just
came off the DL and you
don’t know how he’s going
to come through this game
tonight. So everybody decided it’d be better that he
doesn’t start or pitch.”
8
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
4. EMPLOYMENT
4. EMPLOYMENT
www.smdailypress.com
4. EMPLOYMENT
4. EMPLOYMENT
4. EMPLOYMENT
4. EMPLOYMENT
CAFETERIA WORKERS
ENTRY LEVEL PRODUCT/APPLICATION ENGINEER
KOA Speer Electronics has an exciting opportunity for a Entry
Level Product/Application Engineer at our Bradford, PA facility. We are growing and are looking for talented and energetic
candidates seeking employment with a globally recognized
market leader in the passive electronic industry.
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and excellent benefits. Interested parties must submit a letter of application and resume to :
KOA Speer Electronics
Attn: Gretchen Brahaney, HR Manager
199 Bolivar Drive, Bradford, PA 16701
Equal Opportunity Employer
St. Marys Area School District is now hiring
Cafeteria Workers.
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St. Marys Lumber Company
913 Windfall Road
St. Marys, PA 15857
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COME GROW YOUR CAREER WITH US!
GKN Sinter Metals, the world leader in powder metallurgy is accepting
applications for the following:
DIE SETTERS
If you are looking for new opportunity, here it is! GKN is seeking applicants for Die Setters for 2nd and 3rd shift with the DuBois location.
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the proper dies and tools and for making all the necessary
adjustments to the presses.
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during the shift.
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Veteran, Minorities, and Females are encouraged to reply
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GKN Sinter Metals
104 Fairview Road
Kersey, PA 15846
Attn: Human Resources
E-Mail: [email protected]
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as well as other protected groups.”
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EMPORIUM
GKN Sinter Metals has an immediate opening for a Maintenance Mechanic at our Emporium, PA location. This is a great opportunity for
an individual that is looking to learn and grow with a company that
continues to excel as the world’s leader in manufacturing of powder
metal parts.
MAINTENANCE MECHANIC
This position performs maintenance repairs in the event of equipment
failure as well as preventative, predictive, project, and scheduled work
orders.
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hydraulic systems, pneumatic systems, welding, fabrication, carpentry,
plumbing blueprint reading, and machine troubleshooting as it relates
to manufacturing equipment. Basic knowledge of gage blocks, micromHWHUV LQGLFDWRUV DQG DELOLW\ WR HIIHFWLYHO\ DQG HIÀFLHQWO\ UHVSRQG WR
needed corrective action to maximize equipment availability for production requirements is required for this position. Experience preferred in
press repair, sintering furnace maintenance as well as electronic/electrical training.
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Disabled Individuals, Minority, and Female candidates are encouraged
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completed application by July 11, 2016 to:
GKN SINTER METALS
Renee McKimm, Sr Human Resource Manager
PO Box 493
Emporium, PA 15834
Or email at [email protected]
OFFICE
POSITION
Local Accounting
Firm needs
person for data
entry, knowledge of
payrolls, and other
finanical
support duties. Must
be proficient in excel
and word. Experience
preferred, but
will train qualified
person.
Reply to:
P.O. Box 209
Ridgway, PA 15853
4. EMPLOYMENT
NEEDED INSERTER /
MAILROOM HELPER
The Ridgway Record’s pressroom, located
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inserter / mailroom helper.
No experience is needed. The right candidate will need to be able to stand for long
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approximately 2:00am to 6:00am, 6 days a
week.
If you wish to apply, please complete an
ĞŵƉůŽLJŵĞŶƚĂƉƉůŝĐĂƟŽŶĂƚ͗
The Ridgway Record
325 Main Street
Ridgway, PA
or at the
If you are interested, please email your resume to:
ŝŵĞĞŽǁĞƌƐŽdžŝŶ,ƵŵĂŶZĞƐŽƵƌĐĞƐĂƚ
[email protected]
ŽƌĐŽŵƉůĞƚĞĂ>ƚƌƵĐŬĚƌŝǀĞƌĂƉƉůŝĐĂƟŽŶĂƚŽƵƌ
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FULL TIME:
FURNACE OPERATOR
ISO 9001 & TS-16949 registered commercial heat treating
company looking for a team player with good mechanical
aptitude and communication skills. Successful candidate
will have excellent work habits and a solid work history. EOE
Duties:
‡ Load/Unload Furnaces
‡ Conduct Quality Checks
‡ Record Activities
Requirements:
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Competitive Pay! Second Shift!
APPLY TODAY!
On our website: www.modernind.com
and click “Employment”
Or visit our plant at 135 Green Road, Kersey, PA 15846
TO SUBSCRIBE
TO THE DAILY
PRESS CALL TODAY
AT 781-1596.
4. EMPLOYMENT
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EMPORIUM
GKN Sinter Metals is the world leader in the manufacturing of powder
metal parts. We have built a reputation as a “World Class” supplier of
high quality precision parts for the automotive industry. The Sinter Metals Group is a part of GKN Worldwide, one of the oldest manufacturing
companies in the world. We are currently recruiting for an Order Entry
Specialist based in our Emporium, PA locations.
ORDER ENTRY SPECIALIST
Responsibilities Include:
‡ Responsible for entry of all incoming order information both direct
entry and EDI through ERP system.
‡ 0DLQWDLQVDOOUHODWHGÀOHVDQGGHYHORSVUHODWHGUHSRUWV
‡ Responsible for customer inquiries and concerns.
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ensure proper response.
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‡ Minimum of Associates Degree preferred or a minimum of 5 years
of experience dealing with customers, customer systems and Supply
Chain systems and processes. Individual must be able to work independently, be self-motivated, and have sound communication and
organizational skills. Must be able to work through complex situations and be able to communicate effectively, be organized in both
their thoughts and processes and be able to remain calm when under
pressure. Individual must have strong computer skills and problem
solving capabilities. Must be able to act independently.
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Disabled Individuals, Minority, and Female candidates are encouraged
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https://careers.gkn.com by July 9, 2016.
GKN Sinter Metals is an equal employment employer and is committed
to providing employment opportunities to veterans, disabled individuals,
minorities, and females.
GKN Sinter Metals is an equal employment employer and is committed
to providing employment opportunities to veterans, disabled individuals, minorities, and females.
ISO/TS 16949
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The Daily Press
245 Brusselles Street
St. Marys, PA
Please feel free to contact us at 773-3161
ŝĨLJŽƵŚĂǀĞƋƵĞƐƟŽŶƐĂďŽƵƚƚŚĞƉŽƐŝƟŽŶ͘
County Caseworker 2
The Cameron and Elk Counties Behavioral and Developmental Program is recruiting candidates for our
Intellectual Disabilities Program who are eligible to be
certified by the Pennsylvania State Civil Service Commission for County Caseworker 2.
Minimum Requirements:
County Caseworker 2
Six months of experience as a County Caseworker 1;
OR successful completion of the County Social Casework Intern Program; OR a bachelor’s degree with a
social welfare or social work major; OR a bachelor’s
degree which includes, or is supplemented by 12 college credits in sociology, social welfare, psychology,
gerontology, criminal justice, or other related social
sciences, and one year of professional social casework experience hi a public or private social services
agency; OR an equivalent combination of experience
and training which includes 12 college credits in sociology, social welfare, psychology, gerontology, criminal
justice, or other related social sciences.
PENNSYLVANIA RESIDENCY REQUIRED.
For additional information, interested candidates
may contact:
Susan Lineman
Human Resources Department
CE Behavioral/Developmental Program
94 Hospital Street, 4th Floor
Ridgway, PA 15853
Tele: (814)772-8016
QUALITY ENGINEER
Precision Compacted Components is currently searching for the right candidate to fill
the position of QUALITY ENGINEER. Responsibilities include involvement with feasibility team reviews focused on measurement
methods, gauging design/quotations, new product development (APQP), with an extensive
knowledge of the AIAG PPAP process. The
preferred candidate will lead continuous improvement/scrap reduction activities through
the use of data/analytical techniques, working
closely with production/quality departments to
implement process/capability enhancements.
Candidates must have the ability to read
blueprints, with a working knowledge of GD&T
and MSA. Preferred candidates should possess
a two year degree in Engineering. Minimum of
three years experience working in a powder
metal environment required. The successful
candidate will be goal oriented with a high level
of accuracy, strong computer and analytical
problem solving skills, and communication skills
to interact with all levels of the organization.
Wages & benefits commensurate with experience.
Qualified applicants are encouraged to send
their resume to:
PRECISION COMPACTED
COMPONENTS, INC.
Attn: Human Resources
317 Buena Vista Hwy
Wilcox, PA 15870
Equal Opportunity Employer
9
www.smdailypress.com
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
UPB to add 3 computer information systems minors this fall
BRADFORD – The
University of Pittsburgh
at Bradford’s Computer
Information Systems and
Technology program will
launch three new minors/
concentrations this fall.
The areas, applications
software development, cybersecurity and digital forensics, and systems and
network administration,
will be concentrations for
students within the CIS&T
major. With the addition of
a few pre-requisite courses,
each area can serve as a
minor for students who are
not majoring in CIS&T.
Dr. Shushan Zhao
has been hired to direct
the security and forensics
concentration/minor. Zhao
completed his doctoral
degree at the School of
Computer Science at the
University of Windsor in
Canada in 2012.
He has served as a lecturer at Bishop’s University and Vanier College,
both of which are located
in Montreal. Zhao also
has rich experience in the
telecommunications and
software industry, having
worked as a software developer at VMWare, Mitel, Ericsson and Nuance
in Canada and Finland,
where he earned his Master of Science degree in
telecommunications software from Helsinki University of Technology.
His research interests
are in the areas of computer networks, telecommunications systems, information security, theory
and application of cryptography.
Current faculty members Don Lewicki, associate professor of business
management, and Dr. Ken
Wang, associate professor
of computer information
systems and technology,
will oversee the other two
areas.
Lewicki, who is also
program director, said that
the three areas chosen are
expected to be among the
fastest-growing
occupations in Pennsylvania and
have competitive starting
salaries.
Having a complete
minor on students’ transcripts will make them
more marketable, Lewicki
said. “Students have been
clamoring for these.”
The applications software development minor
will allow students to become a software programmer or developer. “This
gives them additional
depth” over the major
alone, Lewicki said. “There
are many jobs out there
where you have to program.”
Cyber security and forensics are newer fields
that are growing rapidly as
companies realize that the
possibility of a data breach
is a huge liability. The digital forensics portion of the
minor is expected to attract
criminal justice as well as
CIS&T majors.
Networking systems
administration is for the
behind-the-scenes people
who keep all things technical up and running.
A new lab allows stu-
Photo submitted
Shown are two computer information systems and technology students working in Pitt-Bradford’s
new systems administration lab, where they can create a server set-up like one that would be used
in a small business.
dents in that program to
build a small-business
computer set-up in Advanced Systems Networking Practicum taught by
Steve Ellison, technical
analyst and instructor.
The new concentra-
tions/minors, as well as the
new lab, scholarships and
a new summer program,
are made possible through
two $1 million gifts from
President Emeritus Richard E. and Ruth McDowell
and Zippo Manufacturing
Co.
For more information on the programs, visit
www.upb.pitt.edu/academicprograms/ or contact
Lewicki at [email protected]
edu or 814-362-0988.
Black Lives Matter condemns
Dallas shootings, plans protests
Missy Swanson
New Information Technology Director
KANE – Missy Swanson of Mt. Jewett was hired
in January of this year as
the new Information Technology Director at the Lutheran Home at Kane.
This is a new position
at the Lutheran Home.
With technological advances, Missy will be taking the Lutheran Home
to the next level. The Lutheran Home is looking to
implement electronic medical records in the future
4. EMPLOYMENT
HIRING TRUCK
DRIVERS
2 Years CDL Experience
Tanker Endorsement
Necessary
Retirement Plan &
Health Benefits Available.
Competitive Pay
Beimel
Transportation, Inc.
814-885-8990
and Missy will be leading
the charge. She has numerous years of experience in
the healthcare field and has
implemented several large
computer software programs in her career. Missy
brings a wealth of knowledge and skills in trouble
shooting, phone systems,
security, safeguards, analyst,
and much more.
“Missy has added so
much value to the Lutheran Home team in the short
8. FOR RENT
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11. FOR SALE
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LQGRRUV 2%2 CAUTION
It is impossible for The Daily Press to check each and
every classified ad which is mailed to our office. The
advent of “900” phone lines have opened a new type of
scam.
We caution our readers NOT to fall prey to “work at
home ads” which sound too good to be true. If the ad
required that you advance money.
WE SUGGEST EXTREME CAUTION
time she has been here.
She continues to implement safeguards into our
systems to ensure HIPAA
and compliance. I know
that Missy will take the
Lutheran Home to the next
level in technology now and
in the future,” stated Jessica Copenhaver, Nursing
Home Administrator.
Missy resides in Mt.
Jewett with her husband
Jeff and their son, Austin
and daughter, Ashley.
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Deadlines
4 p.m. 2 days before
publication.
For
publication on Monday,
deadline is 4 p.m.
Thursday.
(AP) – Leaders and
supporters of the Black
Lives Matter movement
sought a delicate balance
Friday by both condemning
the slaying of five Dallas
police officers and promising more demonstrations
against deadly shootings
by law enforcement.
In Philadelphia, a
group planned a "Weekend
of Rage" to draw attention
to police disparities, while
in Atlanta, a demonstration went ahead Friday
night, less than 24 hours
after the slaughter in Dallas. In turn, police across
the country said they
would step up their patrols.
Black Lives Matter organizer Sir Maejor said the
rally in Atlanta was scheduled before the Dallas
shooting. People are angry
over police violence against
blacks and need an outlet
to demonstrate peacefully,
he said.
"Black Lives Matter
doesn't condone shooting
law enforcement. But I
have to be honest: I understand why it was done,"
Maejor said. "I don't encourage it, I don't condone
it, I don't justify it. But I
understand it."
Thousands of protesters flooded downtown
Atlanta's streets, where
they marched peacefully
and snarled traffic Friday
night.
Black Lives Matter
began in 2013 after black
teenager Trayvon Martin
was shot to death by onetime community watch volunteer George Zimmerman
in Florida. Zimmerman
was later acquitted, and
the movement grew amid
a string of fatal shootings
of blacks by police officers,
many of which were captured on video and shared
on social media.
Jeff Hood, an organizer in Dallas, described
hearing shots and seeing
officers fall as he marched
with hundreds of people
through downtown after a
rally Thursday night.
In Philadelphia, Erica
Mines of the Philly Coalition
for REAL Justice said the
group is planning a "Weekend of Rage." She is worried
about her safety, but said
continued action is necessary to bring about change.
"Everyone is not going
to be on our side, but those
who understand will join
in the struggle and help
educate the masses. We are
hurting. We are tired. We
are fed up," she said.
Police said a gunman
ambushed Dallas officers as they walked along
streets filled with demonstrators upset over police
shootings in Louisiana and
Minnesota.
Authorities identified
the gunman as Micah Johnson, a 25-year-old Army veteran from suburban Dallas.
Police haven't given any
indication that the Dallas
shooter had anything to do
with Black Lives Matter or
any other group.
Police Chief David
Brown said the gunman
told a police negotiator during a standoff that he was
"upset about Black Lives
Matter" and had acted on
his own. Brown didn't elaborate on the man's statements about the group,
but added: "He said he was
upset about the recent police shootings. The suspect
said he was upset at white
people. The suspect stated
that he wanted to kill white
people, especially white officers."
Two civilians also were
hurt, but police appeared
to be the prime targets.
Rather than tactical gear,
many officers were wearing uniform shorts. A few
posed for photos with the
demonstrators before the
gunfire began.
Some took to social media to blame the killings on
Black Lives Matter, and
the Rev. Al Sharpton's National Action Network appeared to strike a critical
tone of the movement in a
statement that said Sharpton "reaffirms his commitment that the movement
must continue but that it
must be anti-police misconduct, not anti-police."
A Texas organizer of
Black Lives Matter, Ashton
P. Woods, said criticism of
the group was unfair.
Woods said the repeated shootings by police
are pushing some unstable
people over the edge.
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The Daily Press
10
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
www.smdailypress.com
DEAR ANNIE®
COPYRIGHT 2016 CREATORS SYNDICATE, INC.
Dear Annie: I’m married to a wonderful man. We have been together for
four years now and just finished moving
from Arizona to Washington for work.
I’m from the Northwest originally, so
my family is thrilled that we’ll be closer,
especially as we start thinking about expanding our family.
My husband’s family is from
the Northeast, so we don’t get to see
his parents so much. We try to spend
at least two weeks each year with his
parents, though -- one week back east
around the holidays, one week out west
during the summer.
The problem is that though the
time we spend together is minimal, my
father-in-law is so hard to talk with. He
seems to be kind of socially unaware,
and his family is used to this. As a newcomer, I’m still having trouble with it.
Conversations with him veer into fields
where he is comfortable and rarely
leave those areas. I just don’t know how
much more I can hear about biochemistry or basketball when I have nothing to
contribute with my background in architecture and having watched a few Trail
Blazers games in my life.
I’d love to get to know him more,
but when I try to ask him questions or
tell him about my life, he seems uninterested. It seems I either have my ear
talked off or am talking to a brick wall.
When I mention this to my husband, he
just tells me that’s how his dad is. My
mother-in-law has learned to live with
this for 40 years, but I can’t manage a
week. Help? -- Desperate Daughter-inLaw
Dear Desperate: Your best option
is to enlist your husband for help. Tell
him you love his dad -- compliment his
great attributes -- but let him know that
while he’s used to the way his dad is,
you’re not. Try working out a system.
Maybe you could come up with a secret
hand signal to use when your father-inlaw has you cornered in conversation.
Hubby can swoop in to the rescue.
At the end of the day, in-laws are
extensions of your partner, and your
love for your husband means accepting
his parents as they are. But it doesn’t
mean you have to be best friends with
your father-in-law or buy matching Trail
Blazers jerseys.
Dear Annie: I live in an area with
extremely limited parking. We have
this one neighbor who always parks
his car in the middle of a curbed area
that should easily fit two cars. The spot
is in front of his house, but the parking
isn’t permitted or assigned. Anyone can
park anywhere. Sometimes he’ll leave it
there for days on end, only moving it for
our neighborhood street cleaning.
Though it’s only wasting one other
space, it always boils my blood to see
his car sitting there, taking up a space
that could have been used by any one of
our neighbors or visitors. It’s so entitled.
I once saw that someone else left a nice
note on his windshield explaining the
parking situation. So I know I’m not the
only neighbor who is fed up with it. But
nothing’s changed. Annie, I don’t even
know his name, but I want to key his car.
What should I do? -- Revs My Engine
Dear Engine: It sounds as if
someone is being a stick shift in the
mud. And no, I’m not talking about Mr.
Poor Parker. Sure, having that extra
space would be great. But it’s not worth
losing your cool every time you pass by.
Try talking to this man in person.
Perhaps passive-aggressive notes
aren’t the best way to communicate with
him. Maybe there’s a reason he likes to
park his car there. In the meantime, cool
your jets.
Send your questions for Annie
Lane to [email protected] To
find out more about Annie Lane and
read features by other Creators Syndicate columnists and cartoonists, visit
the Creators Syndicate website at www.
creators.com.
COPYRIGHT 2016 CREATORS.COM
C R O S SWO R D
5(7$,1,1* :$//6 ‡ %5,&. 3$9(56 ‡ 1$785$/ 9(1((5
6721(‡/,0(6721(‡6$1'6721(‡6&5((1('72362,/
$1'08&+025(
“ALL THE NEWS YOU CAN USE”
0LOOLRQ'ROODU+Z\‡
YOUR INDIVIDUAL HOROSCOPE
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
Family discussions will be lively
today! This is a good day to talk
about anything that is important to
you, because you will defend your
rights. This is also a good day to
tackle home repairs.
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
Writers, editors, actors, teachers
and anyone in sales and marketing
will be hot today! Your mind is clear,
focused and energetic.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
Trust your moneymaking ideas, because you know what you’re talking about. You’re also not afraid to
consider something that you might
have overlooked before.
For Sunday, July 10, 2016 - by Francis Drake
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
You will not be discouraged by obstacles today. Furthermore, you will
speak out about what you want, even
if you have to defend yourself. It’s an
excellent day for public speaking.
LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
Your research skills are fabulous today. You have lots of mental energy,
and you are motivated to go after
what you want to learn or discover.
Go, go, go!
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
You can rally your troops and set
them marching today, because your
words are convincing. In a class,
group or large conference, you will
be heard.
LIBRA
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22)
Bosses, parents, VIPs and the
police will be impressed with you
today because you are verbally
succinct and to the point. You will
say what you mean and mean what
you say!
SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
This is a great day to study or
teach. Some of you will make travel
plans for the future, because you
want to expand your world through
new knowledge or fresh experiences. Exciting!
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Discussions about inheritances,
shared property, taxes and debt
are not always easy. Today, how-
ever, you will defend your best interests with skill.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
Choose today for an important
discussion with partners and close
friends. They will respect you, because they see that you respect
your own ideas.
AQUARIUS
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
You will be productive at work today because you are mentally active and focused. Furthermore, if
you have discussions with others,
they will listen.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
This is a playful, creative day! Writers, musicians and artisans will be
productive and effective in whatev-
er they do. It’s also a strong day for
sports and activities with children.
YOU BORN TODAY You observe
the world in order to develop your
own theories. You have excellent
visual talents because you are
sensitive to the environment. Good
news! You are now heading into
one of the most powerful years of
your life -- a time of accumulation.
This is a good year to buy and sell.
Whatever you have done in the
past will now ripen, because it’s
your time of fruition. At last!
Birthdate of: Sofia Vergara, actress; Jessica Simpson, singer/actress; Annie Mumolo, screenwriter/
actress.
(c) 2016 King Features Syndicate, Inc.
“FAST DELIVERY IS OUR SPECIALTY”
ZZZMPGVWRQHVFRP‡+RXUV0RQ)UL‡6DW‡6XQ
11
www.smdailypress.com
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
© 2016 by Vicki Whiting, Editor
A = 26
B = 25
C = 24
D = 23
E = 22
F = 21
This summer athletes around the world are in Brazil to compete in the
Olympics. This is the first time in Olympic history that a South American
country has hosted the games.
42
You can take a little tour of Brazil by
reading today’s Kid Scoop. Use the
code to find out some amazing facts!
34
36
33
37
40
39
38
26
est
Brazil is one of the largest
acct iit
countries in the world. In fact
rgest!
is the
largest!
18 21
7
1
8
18
5
7
28
27
14 26
3
14
12 13
7
9
15
16
22 22
17
18
ainforest
of the world’s rainforest
nB
razil.
can be found in
Brazil.
The official language
of Brazil is
12
9
7
6
20
6
22
8
20
22
S =8
T =7
U=6
X=5
Y=4
Z=3
5
You’ll need:
6 7 8
9
10
12
3 boxes
small ball
Place the first box a distance
of 10 steps from where you
will be tossing the ball.
Rio de Janeiro is one of
Brazil’s most famous cities.
It has a statue that overlooks the city. It is the most
famous landmark of Rio
and it overlooks Rio from
a mountain top.
22
21
percent
11
4
13
26
25
24
23
19
4
2
11
Brazil is named after
a kind of
About
M = 14
N = 13
O = 12
P = 11
Q = 10
R= 9
3
The huge river located in
Brazil is called the
21
41
G = 20
H = 19
I = 18
J = 17
K = 16
L = 15
32 31 30
29
Vol. 32, No. 32
Backyard Games
Get to Know Brazil!
35
Jeff Schinkel, Graphics
Connect the dots to see
what this famous landmark
looks like. Then use the
code to discover its name.
24
19
9
18
7
19 22
9
22 23 22
8
Place the second box 20 steps
away, and the third box 30
steps away.
7
22 14 22
9
19
It’s a Zoo!
Brazil has more than
600 kinds of mammals,
1,500 kinds of fish,
1,600 kinds of birds and
100,000 kinds of insects.
Each player gets 10 throws.
Each time you toss the ball
into the closest box, you earn
3 points. The middle box is
worth 6 points and the box
the greatest distance away is
worth 10 points.
Put these animal names
in alphabetical order
below each picture and
you will discover the
names of each animal!
Have a competition with
friends and family members.
Who will win the Great
Summer Backyard Games?
Look through the
newspaper and cut
out parts of
different animal
bodies. Glue these
together to make a
new creature. What
will you name it?
This colorful character is the mascot for the Rio 2016
Olympic Games. A mix of all of the different animals
found in Brazil, this mascot was born out of the explosion
of joy that followed the announcement that Rio would host
the Olympic Games. Circle every third letter to discover
this mascot’s name. The first letter is done for you.
Standards Link: Research:
Use the newspaper to locate
information.
Arrange these numbers, one on each paddle or ball so that
when added together, the total of the numbers on the table
tennis balls is the same as the total of the two paddles.
Standards Link: Math Problem Solving: Addition.
RAINFOREST
ARMADILLO
ANACONDA
PIRANHA
BRAZIL
STATUE
MASCOT
SUMMER
TOUCAN
ANIMAL
SOUTH
GAMES
HOST
CITY
RIO
S O L L
I D A M R A
H T U O S U Y M A N
N A C U O T G N M I
S E H L
I
Z A R B M
U R O C R C M T O A
M A S C O T E L U L
M Y T N M P S
E S D P
I
I
C E
R A N H A
R A I N F O R E S T
This week’s word:
MASCOT
The noun mascot means
a symbol, often an animal, that
represents a team or event.
My football team’s
mascot was a large bear.
Try to use the word mascot
in a sentence today when
talking with your friends
and family members.
Sports and Symbols
Sports teams often use names and mascots
to give personality to their teams. Select
one sports team from the newspaper and
make a list of characteristics you think that
team wants to convey with its name.
Write a sports story about
something that happened in a
game you played or watched.
Standards Link: Reading Comprehension: Follow multiple step
written directions.
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The Daily Press thanks Arete QIS for sponsoring Kid Scoop.
A unique program supporting literacy for elementery school chidlren.
12
The Daily Press
Saturday, July 9, 2016
www.smdailypress.com
PA Power Washing
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Pro-Dig Enterprises
Excavating, Underground
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Simbeck's Southern
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Free Youth
Shooting Class
American Legion junior
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Space is limited. Sign up
today. See ad in The
Daily Press
Super Bingo Fri. 7/15
Sacred Heart @4:30
Door Prizes & Lunch
Whissels
Open Daily 2pm-9pm
Closed Mondays
834-4185
Sacred Heart Parish
Turkey Dinner Thurs.
7/14, 4pm till sold out
Affordable Contractors
Senior Assisted Living
Bathrooms available
We Call Back 788-0044
Thompson's Deli
20 stuffed chicken breasts
or pork chops $39.99
834-9781
Hair Salon
Downtown St Marys
space avail. for hair stylist
with cliental 335-7847
Election set to fill seat vacated
by convicted congressman
PHILADELPHIA (AP)
— A special election will be
held the day of the general
election to fill a Pennsylvania U.S. House seat left
vacant by a Democratic
congressman
convicted
in a federal racketeering
case.
Eleven-term
congressman Chaka Fattah
(SHAW'-kah fa-TAH') resigned June 23, two days
after his conviction in
Philadelphia.
The date for the Nov. 8
special election was set by
Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf.
Fattah lost the primary in April to longtime
state Rep. Dwight Evans.
Evans is a heavy favorite
to win the general election because of Democrats'
huge voter registration
edge in Philadelphia. Evans said Friday he'll run
in the special election, too.
The winner of the
special election will serve
eight weeks before the
winner of the general election is sworn in.
Funeral Notices
JENNINGS – A Mass
of Christian Burial for
Lisa Marie Campana Jennings will be celebrated
Saturday, Aug. 6 at 10
a.m. at the St. Mary's
Church, 315 Church St.,
St. Marys, Pa. 15857.
Services were held for
visiting family members
immediately after her
passing. To view the album, log onto www.dignitymemorial.com. The family would like to express
their thanks for the wonderful help and care given
by Moffitt Cancer Center.
If desired, friends may
make memorial contributions to the Moffitt Cancer
Center Foundation, P.O.
Box 23827, Tampa, Fla.
33623 or www.moffitt.org
in memory of Lisa.
SIMBECK – A Mass of
Christian Burial for Helen A. Simbeck will be celebrated Wednesday, July
13 at 11 a.m. in the Queen
of the World Church with
the Rev. Richard Allen,
pastor, officiating. Burial will follow in the St.
Mary’s Cemetery.
Visitation is at the
Lynch-Radkowski Funeral Home on Tuesday, July
12 from 5-8 p.m.
Memorials, if desired,
may be made to the Queen
of the World Church, 134
Queens Rd., St. Marys,
Pa. 15857 or to the Crystal
Fire Department, 319 Erie
Ave., St. Marys, Pa. 15857.
Online
condolences
may be offered at www.
lynch-radkowski.com.
ZUCHOWSKI – Funeral and committal services for Terry P. Zuchowski were held privately and
at the convenience of the
family.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Elk
County Humane Society.
Lynch-Green
Funeral Home is handling
the arrangements and
online condolences may
be placed at www.LynchGreenFuneralHome.com.
Lottery Numbers
The following winning
numbers were drawn in
Friday's
Pennsylvania
Lottery:
MIDDAY
Pick 2
90
Pick 3
640
Pick 4
3631
Pick 5
74781
Treasure Hunt
03 05 07 12 20
98
Pick 3
908
Pick 4
3368
Pick 5
37039
Cash 5
09 11 33 39 42
EVENING
Pick 2
PennDOT
Continued from Page 5
The detour will consist of routes SR-0155,
SR-0446 and SR-0046 and
will increase the travel
mileage between Smethport and Port Allegany by
eight miles.
Drivers are reminded
to follow the posted detour route and obey speed
limits.
Work will be performed Monday through
Friday during daylight
hours and all operations
and schedules are weather dependent.
–
McKean/Potter County Group Project, Contract
#104649 SR6, Section ST5
Group 2-16-ST5
GOH
Subcontractor, M & B will continue
working on ADA sidewalk
ramps on SR66 in Kane
next week. GOH will be
paving site #9, SR646 Cyclone to Aiken on Monday,
July 11 to Thursday, July
14 of next week and Site
#7, SR219, Shepards Run
to Owens Way starting on
Friday, July 15 into the
following week.
GOH subcontractor,
Seal Kote will be performing Micro-Surface paving
on site#6 SR219, from
Lantz Corners to Ritterville Guffey Road starting
on Monday, July 11 to Friday, July 15.
For more information,
visit www.dot.state.pa.us
or call 570-726-2200.
Motorists can check
conditions on more than
40,000 roadway miles by
visiting www.511PA.com.
511PA, which is free and
available 24 hours a day,
provides traffic delay
warnings, weather forecasts, traffic speed information and access to more
than 770 traffic cameras.
511PA is also available
through a smartphone application for iPhone and
Android devices, by calling 5-1-1, or by following
regional Twitter alerts
accessible on the 511PA
website.
Follow PennDOT on
Twitter at www.twitter.
com/511PAStateCOLL.
FOR SALE:
2001 Harley Davidson
Ultra Classic
1022 DeLaum Rd., St. Marys
834-1464
Mon.-Fri. 7 AM-5 PM, Sat. by appt. 7 AM-12 PM
FIREWOOD
FOR SALE
Cut & Split 16” in Stock.
Other sizes available upon request.
Delivery Available
FIREWOOD KEPT
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Bike only has 42,000 miles. New front and rear tires.
Bike has alot of upgrades such as true dual exhaust, lowering kit
[ pd $900.00 ] newer seat, rear light bar, chrome accessories and
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windshield/ short smoked windshield, pipes, and more.
ASKING $9,000
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(814) 335-9850