|Lifestyle Briefs: 05-26-12|
|Written by Sentinel-Tribune Staff|
|Saturday, 26 May 2012 07:53|
Perrysburg 2002 grads plan June 23 reunion
The Perrysburg High School Class of 2002 will hold its 10-year reunion on June 23.
There will be a family cookout at Sidecut Metropark, 1025 W. River Road, Maumee, from noon until 3 p.m. The meal will be potluck-style, with hotdogs and chips provided. Bring a dish to share.
The highlight of the reunion will be dinner and dancing that night at the Cla-Zel Theater in downtown Bowling Green. Cocktail hour is at 6 p.m. with dinner and dancing until 10. Dressy casual attire is recommended.
Tickets purchased prior to Friday are $35 per person. After Friday, the cost is $40 per person.
To RSVP, send a check to PHS '02 Reunion, Attn: Stephanie Serda, P.O. Box 612, Perrysburg, OH 43552. Make checks payable to: PHS '02 Reunion.
Ohio dad accused of biting daughter to end crying
CINCINNATI (AP) - An Ohio father is accused of repeatedly abusing his baby daughter by biting her to the point of leaving scars.
Multiple media outlets report that 21-year-old Clifton Jordan has told police that he bit his 7-month-old child to get her to stop crying at their Springfield Township home, near Cincinnati.
Jordan is now being held on a child endangering charge. Attorney information for Jordan was not immediately available.
A message seeking additional details was left Wednesday evening with Springfield Township police.
The Cincinnati Enquirer reports the baby was admitted to Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center on Monday with several scars from bite marks and at least one fresh wound. Her left ankle also was broken, and she was malnourished.
L.A. Council moves to ban plastic grocery bags
LOS ANGELES (AP) - The Los Angeles City Council has moved toward banning plastic bags at grocery stores in the nation's second-largest city.
The council voted 13-1 Wednesday to approve a policy that would ban single-use plastic bags.
The ban would take effect later this year after an environmental impact report that is expected to take four months and the council adopts an ordinance.
The city's program would be modeled after bag bans in 48 other California cities.
The city would allow large stores to phase out plastic bags over six months and then provide free paper bags for another six months. Small retailers would have a year to phase out plastic.
After a year, retailers would be allowed to charge 10 cents for paper bags.
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