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Power outages might last into the weekend
MSkrajner@News-Herald.com Twitter: @MattNewsHerald
After the storm
Lake Health has info breach
■ Employees fired after improperly accessing private patient records
ELundblad@News-Herald.com Twitter: @NewsHLiz
As millions of people begin to recover from Hurricane Sandy’s destruction, electricity in Northeast Ohio likely will not be fully restored until the weekend. FirstEnergy crews are responding to basically the entire region for hundreds of downed power lines, which are a top priority because of safety concerns, said FirstEnergy spokesman Mark Durbin. “We’re cautioning people that it could be into this weekend until every customer has power,” Durbin said. Severe damage was seen across Ohio because of a combination of high winds, excessive amounts of rain and downed trees. “It (the rain) kind of loosens the (tree) roots and then it doesn’t take much for the wind to knock it down,” Durbin said. With high winds still roaring through the area Tuesday afternoon, crews really haven’t been able to make many repairs, instead focusing on assessing the problems so they can be solved efficiently, Durbin said. See Outages, Page A3
Sandy’s not done with us just yet
JFrischkorn@News-Herald.com Twitter: @Fieldkorn
Jeffrey L. Frischkorn
The remnants of Hurricane Sandy are moving on, but Northeast Ohio is not out of the wet woods yet. Cool temperatures, near-continuous rain showers and brisk winds are forecast through Friday. It won’t be until the weekend that the area should dry out and brighten, but that is likely only temporary. Maribeth Joeright/MJoeright@News-Herald.com Rain is forecast to return early next week, including Election Day. A crew from Harbor Roofing works Tuesday to remove the steel that peeled away from the roof of Reighart Steel See Sandy, Page A3 Products in Willoughby in the aftermath of Sandy.
■ Blood drives set to stanch
■ Storm-affected use
■ Rain, wind, snow, surge, and more: Superstorm stats
Sandy shortfall | Page A2
Great Lakes Mall to get away | Page A2
For scenes of the flooding and damages in the area, go to www.News-Herald.com
At least 30 killed, millions plunged into darkness along flooded coast
Digital First Media
NEW YORK — Much of New York City remained shut down Tuesday in the aftermath of superstorm Sandy, a rare, powerCharles Sykes/Associated Press ful storm that killed at least 50 A parking lot full of yellow cabs is flooded Tuesday as people in seven states and a result of superstorm Sandy in Hoboken, N.J. knocked out power for an esti-
mated 7.4 million customers. The storm killed 69 people in the Caribbean before hitting the United States, where it left many coastal communities under water. New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg told reporters Tuesday that at least 10 people were killed in the region, and he
expected the death toll to climb. Falling trees caused many of the fatalities. Bloomberg also reported drownings and the death of someone who stepped in a puddle that had a live wire in it. “I think people don’t understand just how strong nature is,” Bloomberg said. See Millions, Page A3
Lake Health announced that several employees have been terminated for accessing a patient’s information in violation of federal patient privacy laws. The breach was discovered in September after a routine audit of electronic medical records showed a single patient’s health information had been accessed by multiple employees without authorization, said Gary Robinson, vice president of government and community affairs for Lake Health. “The employees who accessed the records were from a variety of different departments throughout the system,” he said. “They were not specific to Lake West or TriPoint. It was a variety of departments, some caregivers and some nonclinical.” Records chosen for the regular audits are randomly selected, said Julieann Strogin, Lake Health’s manager of advertising and media relations. Strogin and Robinson said they could not give a specific number of employees because of employee confidentiality, and could only confirm that it had been several. “We do not have any evidence that (the information) was shared publicly. However, from our standpoint, just the fact that the record was accessed inappropriately by individuals not involved in the patient’s care, that’s enough for us to take the action we have taken,” Robinson said. Lake Health has contacted the family of the patient involved. In regards to the terminated employees, Robinson said Lake Health followed its policy when patient privacy is compromised. He also said Lake Health was not required to turn information over to legal authorities. Enacted in 1996, the federal Health Insurance Portability and Accountability See Breach, Page A6
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Police: FH man spits in officer’s face after arrest
MSkrajner@News-Herald.com Twitter: @MattNewsHerald
The following obituaries appear on Page B3: Arlene L. Baker, Robert C. “Rock” Banis, Aileen W. Caputo, Michael L. Cassell, Barbara L. Cubbison, Stephen Glavosek, Eileen Marie Jenkins, Shirley Ann Parliar, Ronald Powers, Mabel M. (Bales) Springer, Anna M. Tucker, Lois E. Werbeach, Robert P . Wilson
Find how to reach The News-Herald on Page A4
A 54-year-old Fairport Harbor Village man was arrested Monday after incidents that ended with the suspect spitting in an officer’s face, according to authorities. At 3:24 p.m., Fairport Harbor Police Department officers responded to a disturbance on Plum Street, said Police Chief Mark H. Kish in a release. Officers learned that James C. Simmers asked to borrow money and a cigarette from a neighbor. The neighbor refused, so Simmers threatened to burn down the neighbor’s house. Simmers also tried to assault a resident on Independence Street after a confrontation, Kish said. Additionally, Simmers went into a First-
Merit bank and requested money. When denied, he threatened to come back to rob the bank, the police chief said. Eventually officers located Simmers driving a truck at Plum and Seventh streets. He had been drinking and had an open beer in the truck. Officers also found concealed knives in the vehicle. After he was placed in custody, Simmers spat in the face of the arresting officer, Kish said. Simmers faces multiple charges, including felonies of harassment by an inmate and carrying concealed weapons. Misdemeanor charges included assault, two counts of inducing panic, disorderly conduct, criminal damaging, open container in a vehicle and OVI. He is set to be arraigned at 1 p.m. Wednesday in Painesville Municipal Court.
Lake County communities lead way for shared services deal
John Arthur Hutchison
JHutchison@News-Herald.com Twitter: @newsheraldjah
Local governments in Lake County are leading the way in Ohio to become the first to establish a countywide public works sharing and use program. The initiative is spearheaded by Ohio Auditor Dave Yost’s office and will enable communities to share capital equipment and other resources as a way to potentially save money. During a news conference in April in Painesville, Yost said he chose Lake County for the first-of-its-kind study in Ohio because so many local governments agreed to cooperate,
provide data and explore the possibilities of shared services. Many communities in the county and around the state have equipment that isn’t used frequently, but until a new law passed last year, the concept of sharing that equipment was prohibited, Yost said. Sometimes equipment is only used once a month or seasonally. The Lake County Mayors and City Managers passed a resolution of support Monday of a shared services agreement developed by Yost’s office. The Lake County Public Service Directors Association also approved the agreement Oct. 18. In a recent letter to Lake County and local government officials, Yost
wrote that he hopes the agreement will be adopted by each local government. “While this may be ambitious, I am hopeful that the agreement will be adopted by Lake County and its 23 local governments by midDecember, enabling cost savings through enhanced sharing of specialized resources beginning with the new calender year,” Yost said. The agreement addresses issues such as workers’ compensation, tort immunity, reimbursement, reserved rights and other terms, Yost said. Willoughby Hills Mayor Robert Weger, the association’s president, believes the agreement can be useful. “I just think it’s something that’s
good for everybody — the way it will be set up with the auditor’s office and the software,” Weger said. Mentor City Manager Ken Filipiak said from his city’s perspective, the agreement is straightforward and voluntary for each local government. “If any community feels as though it’s to their disadvantage or advantage over time, they can stay in or get out,” Filipiak said. An example he cited was communities sharing their snowplows or snow removal equipment, especially if one part of the county gets a heavier snowfall than another, which often is the case. Filipiak said the reality is com-
munities already work together, but there was no organized system in place. So this can help local governments have a better idea of what might be available to them. Michelle J. Stys, a regional liaison for Yost’s office, said a database will be used to track inventory data with an ability to also track use and functionality. She said Yost eventually will roll out the program used in Lake County as a model for the state. “We’ve been working together and we have something to be very proud of,” Stys said. “The auditor has stated that Lake County officials are at the forefront of shared services and this cements your position as leaders of the state.”
$5,000, which was posted. Salomon is next set to appear in court for a preliminary hearing at 1 p.m. Nov. 8.
Melt opening this week in Mentor
Eastlake man charged with felony
Man faces drug charge in Willoughby
An Orwell man was A 28-year-old Eastlake man arraigned Monday on a felony drug charge in Willoughby has been arraigned in WilMunicipal Court. loughby Municipal Court on Nicholas Znidarsic, of an assault charge. Stanley Salomon, of 35644 6889 Route 45, faces one count of possession of oxyStevens Blvd., was arrested codone, a fifth-degree felony, following an incident on Oct. from an incident on Oct. 3 in 28. Salomon was charged with Willoughby. Judge Harry Field set Zniknowingly causing harm or attempting to cause harm to darsic’s bond at $10,000 personal. an officer, a felony, and misZnidarsic is next set to demeanors of theft and appear in court for a prelimiresisting arrest at a Wilnary hearing at 1 p.m. Nov. 8. loughby Denny’s restaurant. Judge Harry Field set Salo— Staff reports mon’s bond at 10 percent of church and then go down the stairs. An elevator is available.
After months of anticipation and a fire-damage delay, Melt Bar & Grilled is ready to open in Mentor. The official opening is Friday in Points East Plaza at Routes 306 and 20. It will be the fourth location for the awardwinning, Lakewood-based restaurant known for gourmet grilled cheese sandwiches. The Mentor site is the largest Melt yet — employing about 85 people — and is similar in design to the one in Indepen-
dence, which opened a year ago. The Mentor Melt also will feature a patio area during warmer months, with seating for 40 to 50 outdoors and about 140 in the dining room. “The entire Melt family is extremely excited to open our doors in Mentor this weekend,” said owner Matt Fish. “This location has been a long time coming, and we know the people of Mentor and the surrounding areas have been waiting patiently. Our goal is to offer them awesome food and stellar service in a warm, unique environment, and we hope it will
all be worth the wait. Melt’s latest home was refurbished and retrofitted in the former Jalapeno Loco location. During renovations, on Sept. 27, fire broke out in the kitchen, delaying the opening a few weeks. There were no reported injuries. Fire officials said it likely was started when sparks from welding operations came in contact with residual grease on existing duct work. Damage was estimated at about $75,000 to $100,000. Melt also has a location Cleveland Heights.
Storm cancels blood drives, causes shortage
The Agenda lists public meetings and closed execuQ&A with Riverside tive sessions in the area officials is tonight today, unless otherwise noted. Claridon Township Audit The question-and-answer session with Riverside School Committee: 8 p.m., administration building. District administrators and Geauga County Revolving board members that originally was scheduled for Tuesday will Loan Fund Committee: 8:30 a.m. Thursday, 470 Center St., now take place at 7 p.m. Building 1, Chardon. today. Lake County commissionIt will be at St. Gabriel ers: 10 a.m. Thursday, county Church, 9925 Johnnycake administration building, PainesRidge Road in Concord Townville. ship. Middlefield Village Council: Those interested can come and discuss the 3.9-mill levy at 7:30 p.m., Economic Development Committee, municipal the information session. The session is intended to provide center. useful and informative data for Corrections residents who for one reason or another do not have everyAccuracy is important to us day contact with the school at The News-Herald. We have district. reserved this space for correcThe meeting will be in the tions. If you see an error in our downstairs meeting room. paper, please let us know by Attendees should use the calling 440-951-0000 or 800entrance to the right of the 947-2737, ext. 561.
Lake and Geauga County residents can help stanch a 9,000-unit shortfall of blood donations to the American Red Cross by stopping by a local drive in Kirtland today. In the wake of hurricane Sandy, the Red Cross had to cancel 300 blood drives in 14 states along the East Coast, said Christy Sabaka, commu-
nications program manager for the Red Cross Northern Ohio Blood Services Region. The loss of those drives has led to a shortfall of nearly 9,000 units of blood and platelets. The Red Cross will be hosting a blood drive from 2 p.m. to 7 p.m. today at Old South United Church of Christ, 9802 Chillicothe Road in Kirtland. All types are needed to
ensure an adequate blood supply is available during a disaster, especially blood types O positive, O negative, A negative and B negative, according to a Red Cross news release. So far all scheduled local drives are up and running, Sabaka said. Walk-ins are welcome at blood drives, but for the donors’ convenience, appointments are encouraged.
Those interesting in donating can call 1-800-REDCROSS to make an appointment. Another nearby blood drive is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday at Lakefront Community Center, 1 Bliss Lane in Euclid. More information can be found at the Red Cross website, www.redcross.org.
Mall offers refuge, diversion from storm
JBonchak@News-Herald.com Twitter: @JBonchak
Ohio teen convicted in Craigslist killings case
AKRON — A 17-yearold Ohio boy has been convicted in a deadly Craigslist robbery scheme in Ohio. A jury in Akron on Tuesday found Brogan Rafferty guilty of aggravated murder. Three men were killed and a fourth survived the attacks, in which victims were lured with the promise of a job and were robbed. Rafferty was suspected of helping Richard Beasley, of
Akron, lure the victims with bogus Craigslist job offers. The teen testified that he went along with the scheme only because he feared Beasley would kill him. Rafferty was tried as an adult but faces a maximum potential sentence of life in prison because he’s a juvenile. The 53-year-old Beasley was described as the teen’s mentor. Beasley has pleaded not guilty and could face the death penalty if convicted.
Superstorm Sandy hasn’t handed Great Lakes Mall any particular problems. In fact, area residents without power or looking for a diversion because their workplaces or schools were closed may have found Mentor’s largest indoor shopping locale a welcome destination on Tuesday. “We’re very lucky. We dodged a bullet,” said Renee Lanzara, the mall’s director of marketing. As of early Tuesday afternoon the mall hadn’t lost electricity since the storm started slamming the area on Monday. Lanzara reported that all stores
opened on time Tuesday and that the usual amount of people were either shopping or following their customary walking routes for exercise. “At this point we haven’t seen any change in regular business,” she said. However, one element deviating from the norm was the number of phone calls the mall office received. “We joked this morning,” Lanzara said. “We were getting a phone call every 35 to 40 seconds asking if we’re open. A lot of people who don’t have electricity are looking for a hot cup of coffee. They’re looking for a place to go. Schools are out. They’re happy we’re open.” In anticipation of the storm, mall workers secured or brought indoors all moveable objects that could have been
affected by the high winds and heavy rains. The roof, which has been undergoing permanent repairs, was temporarily patched to prevent any possible calamities. “There are a couple of spots where there are drips,” Lanzara said, noting most of them were in the common areas of the mall and under control. Since construction on Tony Sacco’s Coal Oven Pizza restaurant is under roof, work on the new eatery scheduled to open in the western portion of the mall in December continued Tuesday and thus far has not met any difficulties. Lanzara suggests that those who are considering a visit to the mall to stay tuned to its Facebook page and Twitter account for updates.
Ohio park. The Summit County Medical Examiner’s Office said the body was found by hikers Monday afternoon in Gorge Metro Park in Cuyahoga Falls. The body was found on the rocks about 40 feet below the hiking trail in the 155acre county park. Authorities said Tuesday they were working to identify the man and notify next of kin.
— Associated Press
Trial begins for comic’s promoter
CINCINNATI — A man has gone on trial on a disorderly conduct charge, as he challenges his arrest after asking people in a Cincinnati park if they wanted to laugh at a
crippled girl. Prosecutors have focused their case against 25-year-old Forest Thomer, of Cold Spring, Ky., to emphasize his “turbulent behavior,” not his speech, since his arrest. He says his free speech rights are being violated. He was charged in May after asking people if they wanted to laugh at his friend Ally Bruener. They were promoting the comedy show and website of
the Alexandria, Ky., woman with muscular dystrophy who is in a wheelchair. She says she uses humor to try to remove stigma. Thomer could receive up to 30 days in jail if convicted.
Body discovered in Cuyahoga Falls park
CUYAHOGA FALLS — Authorities say a man’s body was found in a gorge below a hiking trial in a Northeast
Wednesday, October 31, 2012 A3
From Page A1
Additionally, Sandy caused different problems in different areas of FirstEnergy’s coverage areas, including flooding in New Jersey and snow in West Virginia. “To have that level of possible weather events over such a large area is really unprecedented,” Durbin said. FirstEnergy’s website at www.firstenergycorp.com features continually updated outage maps and news releases to keep the public informed, Durbin said. As of Tuesday night, 25,163 customers in Lake County, 139,274 in Cuyahoga and 2,163 in Geauga were without power. A track of storm-related damage, much of it caused by punishing wind, could be seen while driving east along Lake Shore Boulevard from Willowick through Eastlake, Willoughby and Mentor. On Tuesday morning, traffic was diverted away from the intersection of Vine Street and Lake Shore Boulevard in Willowick because of a telephone pole that had been damaged about 10 feet above the ground. Although the pole was not snapped clean, it was swaying back and forth in the wind and was held up only by the power lines attached to it. Numerous trees on properties north of Lake Shore Boulevard were felled by the storm, including one that
A Mentor firefighter surveys the damage Tuesday and takes photos of a tree that landed on and badly damaged a Firwood Road house in Mentor in the wake of Sandy.
landed on the porch of a lakefront home. The waters of the Chagrin River were over their banks in Eastlake. Underneath the bridge carrying Lake Shore Boulevard over the river, a piece of tree trunk measuring an estimated 15 feet was propelled by the onrushing waters. It smashed into one of the bridge’s caissons and split into smaller pieces carried downstream.
Near the boulevard’s intersection with Lost Nation Road, the wind had peeled sheets of vinyl siding off the back and side of a home perched on a bluff above the lake. Pieces of the siding were scattered across the front yard and in yards across the street. As lunch hour neared at the Mentor Senior Center, Recreation Manager Renee Ochaya and her staff were preparing to play host not just to regular
patrons, but also to area residents forced out of their homes by the storm. Kathie Pohl, director of marketing for Mentor, said anyone from Lake County who lost heat or power is welcome at the center. “We’ll be offering services as long as the need is there,” Pohl said. Any Lake County resident who lost power or heat is welcome to come to the center
and Laketran is providing transportation for those who need it. Willoughby Fire Chief Al Zwegat said he did not hear of any reported injuries because of the storm, but a number of trees fell in the city. “Tioga Trail had several cars damaged by trees,” Zwegat said. “One branch even came through the ceiling of a home and was poking through onto a bed.”
The city also set up a command post overnight where the mayor, police and fire services collaborated on serving the city, Zwegat said. A large part of the metal roof of Reighart Steel Products on Elm Street also was ripped off during the storm, but no injuries were reported, the fire chief said. Staff Writer David S. Glasier contributed to this report.
Check out our photo gallery of storm damage from Sandy in Northeast Ohio or find out how you can add your own at http://bit.ly/sandyneopics
For more from Mentor Senior Center, go to News-Herald.com
though I don’t know whether Sandy is a Democrat or a Republican,” he said. Figures supplied by the National Weather Service show that nearly 8 inches of rain fell during the month, almost 5 inches above average with one more day of forecast rain yet to be added. October’s surplus is on top of that seen in September. That is when 7.56 inches of rain arrived, or 3.75 inches above this month’s average. One has to go back to August before a rainfall deficit is noted.
From Page A1
The Federal Emergency Management Agency listed more than a dozen states as “active disaster areas.” On Tuesday morning, President Barack Obama declared “major disaster” areas in New York and New Jersey. Consolidated Edison Co. of New York was forced to cut power to thousands of customers in lower Manhattan and Brooklyn in an attempt to minimize storm damage. Some ConEd customers should expect to be without power for more than a week, the company said Tuesday morning. Metropolitan Transit Authority Chairman Joseph Lhota said in a statement Tuesday morning that New York’s 108-year-old transit system “has never faced a disaster as devastating as what we experienced last night.” Seven subway tunnels under the East River
flooded, and the Hugh L. Carey Tunnel that connects Brooklyn to Manhattan “flooded from end to end.” Bloomberg said there was “no firm timeline” for reopening the subway system but estimated it could be “a good four or five days.” National Guard vehicles and helicopters were called into the state to help with ongoing search and rescue operations in New Jersey, where 2.4 million people were without power on Tuesday morning, according to Gov. Chris Christie. More than a dozen water facilities in the state were damaged, posing a threat to drinking water, Christie said. The governor called the damage devastating “beyond anything I ever thought I’d see,” and said the cost of the storm is “incalculable.” Officials told New Jersey residents to be ready for the worst on Tuesday, when they could begin to assess the damage from flooding,
downed trees and power lines, according to The Trentonian. Public Service Electric & Gas CEO Ralph Izzo called the damage unprecedented. “We’ve never had a direct hit of a hurricane like this,” Izzo said. “Certainly never have seen the storm surge that we saw.” People near Philadelphia area were cautioned to stay off the roads, where fallen trees were wrapped with downed power lines, according to The Times Herald in Norristown. In Connecticut, the Coast Guard on Tuesday resumed its search for a 40-year-old man who disappeared in heavy surf around 8 p.m. Monday, according to a report in The New Haven Register. Connecticut residents who were forced to evacuate their homes later in the storm had difficulty finding hotels, some of which wouldn’t even answer their phones, the newspaper reported.
From Page A1
What will occur the rest of this week is largely the effects of Sandy’s remnants. Here, another 11⁄2 to 2 inches of rain is possible, according to the National Weather Service. “It’s going to take a few days before things improve since Sandy is now a slowmoving system,” said Tom Kines, senior meteorologist with State College, Pa.-based AccuWeather, the world’s largest private weather forecasting entity. “We figured that once the system moved inland it would do that before it got out of everyone’s hair.” Hurricane Sandy stretched for several hundred miles, Kines said. “One thousand miles certainly is within reason; that’s huge,” he said. “It’s been amazing just how many people were affected.” Fully a fourth of the coun-
try was affected by Sandy. And things likely could not have been much worse, either, Kines said. “The fact that Northeast Ohio has seen wind gusts of up to 60 mph I can’t imagine how things could have been any worse unless it was colder and it was snow instead of rain,” he said. Kines also said the residual effects from Sandy could still affect next week’s presidential election because it “could take weeks before everything is up and running again.” “So, yes, it’s still possible,
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