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Fifth Issue July 2014

Text of Bradfordjournalcolorissue7 31 14d

  • INDEX

    Local News/Weather 2Comments & Opinions 3Obituaries 4 Social News 6Food/Recipes 12

    Comics/Sudoku/DVD New Releases

    13

    Classifi eds 19Word Seek/Crossword 20

    Bradford JournalP.O. Box, Bradford, PA 16701

    www.bradfordjournal.comPhone: 814-465-3468

    VOL. 173 NO. 30 BRADFORD JOURNAL/MINER THURSDAY, JULY 31 , 2014 www.bradfordjournal.com

    Bradford Journal/McKean County Miner/Mount Jewett Echo Phone 814-465-3468

    Bradford JournalBradfords Weekly Newpaper $1.00

    Bradford Journal PhotoCharles Olin of Los Angeles is seen at Arbys Restaurant, July 28th. With him are his two daughters, Dahlia Olin 2, on the left, and Lillian Olin 5, on the right. He tells us he is home visiting his dad and stepmother, the girls granddad and grandmother. Charles, a fourth grade teacher also mentioned that his children enjoy air travel and do a lot of it. Dahlia especially enjoys the airports, Lillian, the onboard TVs, and they both enjoyed Arbys curly fries.

    Charles Olin And His Two Flowers

    Bradford Journal PhotoCorey Bisker, his daughter Emily, who is almost 13, and his wife Crystal give us a smile during dinner at Togis Sub Sta-tion, July 28th. They tell us that following dinner theyll head out to Gleason Field where Emily has soccer practice. The day never ends for young parents.

    Dinner Before Soccer

    Bradford Journal PhotoClockwise around the table are Erica Taylor and her three children, Oliver Taylor 3, Mackenzie Taylor 7, and 11-month-old Amelia Taylor. Following work at a day care center, July 28th, where she takes care of her children along with others, she stopped, as she often does, for a quick meal. Erica tells us Tasta Pizza is a good place to eat and the children love it too.

    Good Place To Stop With Hungry Children

  • Page 2 Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, July 31, 2014 www.bradfordjournal.com

    LOCAL & AREA NEWS

    Thursday, July 31:Partly sunny today with scattered showers and thunderstorms. High of 73.ThursdayNight:Partly cloudy with scat-tered showers and thunderstorms this evening. Mostly clear after midnight. Low of 49.

    THE BRADFORD AREA 5-DAY WEATHER FORECASTFriday, Aug.1:Partly sunny today with scattered showers and thunderstorms. High of 73.

    Friday Night:Mostly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms this evening. Low tonight of 55.

    Saturday, Aug. 2:Morning sunshine followed by clouds this af-ternoon. Scattered showers and thun-derstorms. High of 75.Saturday Night:Mostly cloudy to-night with scat-tered showers and thunderstorms this evening. Low of 55.

    Sunday, Aug. 3: Mostly cloudy today with scattered showers and thunderstorms. High of 75.Sunday Night:Mostly cloudy with a thun-derstorm in spots in the evening fol-lowed by rain late. Low of 55.

    Monday,Aug. 4:Variable cloudiness with a couple of showers today. High of 76.Monday Night:Clear tonight and slight-ly cooler with an overnigh low of 52.

    CHECK OUT OUR PHOTO

    GALLERY

    WHEN YOU VISIT

    THE BRADFORD JOURNAL

    ON THE WEB!

    4-H Horse Round-up

    The McKean 4-H Horse Program held their annual Round-up at the McKean County fairgrounds. 36 youth participated in 50 contests, earning spots in the upcom-ing District Horse Show to be held at the

    McKean County Fairgrounds August 23-24. McKean 4-H Clubs are part of Penn State Extensions youth development pro-gramming. Traditional clubs are open to youth aged 8-19. Screened adult volun-teers are also needed to contribute their experience, talent, and time through club participation and leadership. Penn State Extension encourages per-sons with disabilities to participate in its programs and activities. If you anticipate needing any type of accommodation or have questions about the physical access provided, please contact the McKean County Extension Offi ce in advance of your participation. Penn State is an equal opportunity, af-fi rmative action employer, and is com-mitted to providing employment oppor-tunities to minorities, women, veterans, individuals with disabilities, and other protected groups.

    Photo SubmittedIn the photo above, Bethany Bednez, a member of the McKean County Wranglers 4-H Club, is driving a miniature horse, Galloping G. Rejoice (Molly) owned by Jessica De-Haven, who is the passenger in the cart. Scott Turner from Renfrew, PA, (in background) judged the show.

    Timeless Treasures

    Check Facebook For BIG Savings!

    Gifts That WOW! Birthdays

    Baby Showers Anniversaries

    Or Something Nice For You!

    Find Out The Meaning Behind The Numbers

    At The Gas Pump (NAPSI)Are you one of the millions of Americans who will load up their car this summer and head out for a weekend getaway? If you are, you might be pay-ing the price at the gas pump. Across the U.S., consumers paid the highest average price for gas on the Fourth of July since 2008. Like many, you may question why gas prices peak in the summer. What goes into the price of gas? To understand why, you need to consider the whole story. Futures Fundamentals (www.futures-fundamentals.com), the new online re-source brought to you by CME Group-the worlds leading derivatives exchangenow provides visitors with an easy-to-follow road map of just how and where the decisions are made that determine the price of fuel. Futures Fundamentals latest tutorial, Story of Oil, takes learners on a journey from the ground to the pump through an engaging video and infographic. From ex-traction to price discovery at the exchange, and fi nally to the gas station, the journey of gasoline broadens visitors understand-ing of how the world around us works. The Story of Oil is just one of the con-cepts made simple on the site, which also tackles complex topics like food prices and mortgage rates. Futures Fundamen-tals is a relatively new site, but were al-ready hearing from teachers that its help-ing their students understand complicated issues. Were going to continue develop-ing this type of useful content that helps people understand the economics of the world around them, said Anita Liskey, CME Group Managing Director, Corpo-rate Marketing & Communications. Visit Futures Fundamentals today to uncover the story behind oil and start learning how the marketplace impacts the world around you.

    NO BRADFORD JOURNAL ISSUENEXT WEEK (AUG. 7, 214)

  • www.bradfordjournal.com Bradford Journal & Miner Thursday, July 31, 2014 Page 3

    5 ENTS WORTH by Grant Nichols Its A Matter Of Opinion...

    Guest ColumnistInversion -by Bob Perry

    The term inversion is being used to describe companies that are merging with foreign companies and moving their cor-porate base overseas to use the legal means to avoid the high corporate taxes in the US. (The highest rate in the world and it is little wonder. ) One of the latest corpo-rations seeking an inversion is Walgreen Co. Known as Americas premier phar-macy, Walgreen Co. is potentially going to merge with a Swiss health and beauty retailer. The complete taxation legislation needs to be overhauled but the do little to nothing Congress and demagogue-in-chief are committed to do nothing apparently to keep arrows in the quiver when needed. With the elections coming up in Novem-ber more and more arrows will fl y with lit-tle to show in accomplishments. The cre-ating corporate headquarters in a different place than the major operations is in the DNA of Corporate America. As a matter of fact 1209 Orange Street in Wilming-ton is the legal address of at least 285,000 businesses. To name a few: Ford; Coca-Cola, General Motors; Wal-Mart; Google; JPMorgan Chase; Apple; Bank of Ameri-ca; American Airlines. Nearly half of all public corporations have fl ocked to Dela-ware where they have incorporated, all in an effort to skirt the tax laws. Interesting to note that there are more corporate enti-ties in Delaware than population! One ex-ample of avoiding Pennsylvania taxes was Bethlehem Steel whose headquarters was in Bethlehem while they were incorporat-ed in Delaware. But the increase in in-version is getting the focus and President

    Obama has stuck his foot in the conversa-tion by declaring we need economic pat-riotism and stating further I dont care if its legal, Its wrong. We already know Obama doesnt care if something is legal or not, but we do know that redistribution can only happen when everyone pays their fare share. Paying the lowest corporate taxes is part of all corpo-rations efforts to satisfy stock holders and maximize profi ts so as to expand. Patriot-ism has nothing to do with the almighty dollar and the needed effort to curb in-version is to create a favorable corporate taxation. Ever since we became a world economy, Washington has ignored the need for keeping businesses and jobs here in America. The best taxation for corpora-tions would possibly be no corporate taxa-tion whatsoever and a consumption tax be the source of income for the federal government. If this direction was com-pleted, manufacturing and re-patriotism of businesses would result in jobs galore and needed economic growth. World-wide competition world take on a new face and most of the inversion that has taken place would re-invert. Finding a solution and implementing it may well be too much to expect from Washington because the brightest and best are not there. We seem to be fl ooded with elected offi cials that think they know best and are determined to make you live by their knowing. Inversion will continue as long and un-til the tax incentives for corporations out-weigh the alternatives around the world.

    Promoting the Benefits of Wireless Alerts (NAPSI)People may be surprised to learn that an emergency alert can be sent to their mobile phones, provid

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