Ohio News

Feds seize 10,000 rounds of ammunition, 25 guns from home of Ohio man accused in threat

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 12:01

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio (AP) — Prosecutors say an 18-year-old Ohio man charged with making online threats against federal agents was arrested at a home filled with guns and a huge stockpile of ammunition.

Court documents say Justin Olsen also wrote that he supported mass shootings and attacks on Planned Parenthood.

Federal prosecutors say Olsen has been under investigation since February, but they decided to act now because of recent mass shootings across the U.S. Olsen, who lives with his father, was arrested last week. He was charged Monday with threatening a federal officer.

Court documents say Olsen told the FBI during his arrest that the comments were only a joke.

A message seeking comment was left with his attorney.

Agents seized 15 rifles, 10 semi-automatic pistols and roughly 10,000 rounds of ammunition during the arrest.

Categories: Ohio News

Animals seized from pet shop in west Columbus; owner’s home raided

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 11:59

FRANKLIN COUNTY, Ohio – Several reptiles, puppies and other animals were removed from a business and a home in Franklin County on Tuesday.

According to Columbus Humane, agents executed a search warrant at a pet shop in west Columbus and the owner’s residence on Demorest Road.

Authorities began removing the animals form both properties after a months-long investigation.

Columbus Humane said they received multiple complaints of improper caring for the animals’ well-being.

It is unknown how many animals were removed from the properties.

Columbus Humane is expected to release more information Tuesday afternoon.

Categories: Ohio News

Authorities plan update in probe of Dayton mass shooting

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 10:08

DAYTON, Ohio (AP) — Authorities who have been trying to piece together a motive and other factors that led to a deadly mass shooting in Ohio will provide an update Tuesday on their findings.

Dayton officials scheduled a news conference, a day after federal authorities announced charges against a longtime friend of gunman Connor Betts. Ethan Kollie is accused of lying on federal firearms forms while buying a pistol not used in the shooting.

Police say Betts killed nine people, including his sister, and wounded at least 14 more people Aug. 4 before they killed him. Investigators haven't released a motive for the early morning shooting in the busy Oregon entertainment district.

10TV will carry Tuesday's briefing live in the video player below, on the 10TV Facebook page and in the 10TV app.

Kollie bought armor and a 100-round magazine for Betts, authorities said. But they said there was no evidence he knew what Betts planned.

Kollie will appear Wednesday in federal court. His attorney said he has been cooperating with investigators.

"He was as shocked and surprised as everyone else that Mr. Betts committed the massacre," attorney Nick Gounaris said Monday.

Prosecutors accused Kollie of lying about not using marijuana on federal firearms forms in the purchase of a pistol that wasn't used in the shooting.

Possessing a firearm as an unlawful user of a controlled substance is a federal crime punishable by up to 10 years in prison. Making a false statement regarding firearms carries a potential maximum sentence of up to five years' imprisonment.

Police have said there was nothing in Betts' background to prevent him from buying the gun.

The weapon was purchased online from a dealer in Texas and shipped to another firearms dealer in the Dayton area, police said.

Ohio Republican Gov. Mike DeWine last week proposed a package of gun-control measures , including requiring background checks for nearly all gun sales in Ohio and allowing courts to restrict firearms access for people perceived as threats.

Two state lawmakers Monday reintroduced legislation that would restrict access to guns. One bill would establish universal background checks. The second would raise the minimum age for all gun purchases to 21.

Categories: Ohio News

Left-Handers rejoice! 10 fun facts to celebrate your day

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 08:35

August 13, 2019 is the 22nd annual Left-Handers Day. According to the Left-Handers Day website, the day is meant to "increase public awareness of the advantages and disadvantages of being left-handed."

From using right-handed scissors to cars designed to drive on the right side of the road, lefties live in a right-handed world.

Over the years the left-handed struggle has become easier with social media, web resources and products all designed to help out this minority community.

However since 1997, lefties have been given their own day, recognition not given to our right-handed friends. Brag while you can because lefties only have 24 hours to celebrate.

To celebrate the day, here are some left-handed facts:

  1. Left-handed people make up 10% of the world's population.
  2. There have been eight U.S. presidents who were left-handed including: James Garfield, Herbert Hoover, Harry Truman, Gerald Ford, Ronald Reagan, George H.W. Bush, Bill Clinton and Barack Obama.
  3. Sinister (Latin for left), Mollydooker (Australian slang term), Southpaw (name for a left-handed pitcher), Goofy footed and Cuddy wifter are a few terms for left-handed people.
  4. There is a Left Hand, West Virginia, named after the nearby Lefthand Run Creek. With a population of approximately 390 people, the unincorporated town is located 30 minutes North-East of the state capitol Charleston.
  5. 1 in 4 Apollo astronauts were left-handed 250% more lefties than the normal level of probability for the group.
  6. Studies show lefties adjust easier to seeing underwater and studies have found evidence linking left-handedness and intellectual creativity.
  7. Lefties are better drivers according to a study from the Center for Handedness Research and The Zebra. The study looked at the driving habits and accident rates of 1,500 drivers over 10 years and found that the left-handed drivers had fewer accidents. In addition, an AA Driving School poll found 57% of lefties pass their driving test the first time compared with 47% of righties.
  8. A study found that right-handers, on average, live to be nine years older than left-handers.
  9. The highest rates of left-handedness can be found in North America, Australia, New Zealand and western Europe. Whereas the lowest rates, between 4 and 6%, are found in Asia, Africa and South America.
  10. Left-handed people are more affected by fear. According to research conducted in the U.K., lefties gave more fragmented accounts when asked to recall events from a dramatic film clip.

Categories: Ohio News

Circleville house destroyed by fire; investigators looking at possible lightning strike

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 06:55

CIRCLEVILLE, Ohio – The Circleville Fire Department is investigating what caused a house to catch fire Tuesday morning.

Officials say around 6:50 a.m. a Circleville police officer on patrol noticed smoke in the area of Pontious Lane and Hayes Court.

The officer arrived at a home on Pontious Lane to find the garage engulfed in flames.

The officer went inside the house and found two people sleeping.

The officer was able to get them out safely, according to Circleville Police Sgt. Matthew Hafey.

Firefighters arrived a short time later and were able to contain the fire. There is significant visible damage to the roof, garage and inside the home.

Authorities said there were storms moving through the area and they are investigating whether lightning caused the fire.

No injuries were reported at the scene.

The fire remains under investigation.

Categories: Ohio News

AMBER ALERT: N.C. murder suspect abducts his 2 young kids after shooting; 1 found safe

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 05:23

CHARLOTTE, N.C. — An Amber Alert has been issued for a 3-year-old girl police say was abducted by her father after a deadly shooting in Steele Creek Monday afternoon.

Charlotte-Mecklenburg Police were called to a reported shooting at the Tryon Park at Rivergate apartment complex around 4:30 p.m. When officers got to the home, they found 28-year-old Aiesha Shantel Summers dead from a gunshot wound. Detectives said the suspect, 35-year-old Edward Silk Garner Sr., took his children from the home. Garner was with his son, 18-year-old Edward Silk Garner Jr., according to police. It is unclear what Edward Garner Jr.'s role is in the abduction.

CMPD said that one of Garner's children, Aziyah Sana'a Garner, was found safe and unharmed early Tuesday morning. Garner's other child, 3-year-old Dior Muhammad, has not been found. She was last seen wearing black pants and a gray shirt. Dior Muhammad is approximately 3 feet tall and weighs 32 pounds. Authorities have not released a photo of Dior.

UPDATE: Aziyah Garner has been located, safe and unharmed. pic.twitter.com/HnVmrPpnOZ

— CMPD News (@CMPD) August 13, 2019

Edward Garner Sr. was last seen driving a 2000 Mercedes-Benz S430 with North Carolina license plate HCV-1629. The Mercedes in question is white and has a sunroof. CMPD says that Garner has warrants for murder and possession of a firearm by a convicted felon.

He should be considered armed and dangerous.

According to CMPD, the initial investigation shows that the shooting was a domestic violence call. Detectives were called to the area to look for any witnesses. Anyone with information is asked to call Crime Stoppers at 704-334-1600.

Categories: Ohio News

Shootout kills California officer, suspect

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 05:10

RIVERSIDE, Calif. (AP) — A man whose pickup truck was being impounded grabbed a rifle and opened fire, killing a California Highway Patrol officer and wounding two others Monday before he was shot to death in a hail of gunfire, authorities said.

"We don't know his motive for this crime," Riverside Police Chief Sergio Diaz said Monday night.

The shooter opened fire shortly after 5:30 p.m. after a CHP officer pulled over a white GMC pickup truck and decided to impound it.

"He called for a tow truck and was filling out the necessary paperwork" when the driver pulled a rifle from the truck and opened fire, said Scott Parker, assistant chief at the CHP's Inland Division.

The officer called for help and three other CHP officers arrived, who immediately faced gunfire and two were hit, Parker said.

A Riverside police officer and three Riverside County sheriff's deputies also arrived and traded shots with the man before killing him at the scene, Diaz said.

"It was a long and horrific gun battle," the chief said.

Video showed the gunman, apparently clad in black and wielding a military assault-style rifle, trading fire with officers and then retreating to crouch behind the front of his truck for cover, still trading shots.

Video after the shooting showed bullet holes in the front windows of two patrol cars and large holes blown in their back windows.

Parker said the first CHP officer who was wounded was taken by helicopter to a hospital, where he was pronounced dead. Another officer was hospitalized in critical condition but the third had only minor injuries.

Authorities didn't immediately release the names of the slain CHP officer or the gunman.

However, family members identified the officer as 33-year-old Andre Moye, Jr., who was married and had been with the CHP about four years, KABC-TV reported.

Late Monday night, KABC-TV reported that his father had identified the gunman as Aaron Luther, 49, of neighboring Beaumont.

Dennis Luther of Riverside said he watched the shootout on television.

"It's hard. I love him. And I'm sorry for the policeman," he told the station. "I'm devastated. I just can't believe it."

Luther said his son served prison time for attempted murder but was released more than a decade ago.

Luther said his son called his wife to pick him up after his truck was impounded.

When she arrived, the tow truck was there.

"She said she heard 'pop, pop, pop ... gunfire, and then a bullet went through the windshield of her car," Luther said of his son's wife.

The father said his son recently seemed depressed, was having knee pain and marital problems but was devoted to his two children and a stepchild.

"He lived for his kids. That's what motivated him," Luther said. "So I don't know what overcame him. I mean, I wish I did know."

Police earlier had said at least one civilian had been slightly injured by flying glass during the attack.

Parker said two civilians received superficial injuries and "they're going to be OK." Parker said.

Jennifer Moctezuma, 31, of Moreno Valley told the Los Angeles Times that she was driving home with her 6-year-old twins when a bullet flew through her front windshield.

Charles Childress, 56, a retired Marine from Moreno Valley, was in the car behind her.

He led the family as they crawled to the bottom of a bridge to hide and none were harmed, the Times reported.

"He's my hero," Moctezuma said.

Authorities did not immediately say what prompted the officer to stop and impound the truck. Investigators didn't immediately know where the gunman came from or where he was headed, Diaz said.

After the shooting, dozens of law enforcement officers gathered outside of the hospital in nearby Moreno Valley. Snipers were posted on the roof as a precaution.

Dozens lined up and saluted as the officer's flag-draped body was removed from the hospital and placed in a hearse. Motorcycle officers then led a procession as the hearse was driven to the county coroner's office.

Categories: Ohio News

Analysis shows 2020 votes still vulnerable to hacking

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 04:24

WASHINGTON (AP) — More than one in 10 voters could cast ballots on paperless voting machines in the 2020 general election, according to a new analysis, leaving their ballots vulnerable to hacking.

A study released by the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law on Tuesday evaluates the state of the country's election security six months before the New Hampshire primary and concludes that much more needs to be done. While there has been significant progress by states and the federal government since Russian agents targeted U.S. state election systems ahead of the 2016 presidential election, the analysis notes that many states have not taken all of the steps needed to ensure that doesn't happen again.

The report also notes that around a third of all local election jurisdictions were using voting machines that are at least a decade old, despite recommendations they be replaced after 10 years. The Associated Press reported last month that many election systems are running on old Windows 7 software that will soon be outdated.

"We should replace antiquated equipment, and paperless equipment in particular, as soon as possible," the report recommends.

The analysis comes as Congress is debating how much federal government help is needed to ensure state election systems are protected. Democrats have put forward legislation to require paper balloting, give more assistance to the states and give them more dollars to make improvements. But some Republicans, including Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, are wary of too much federal intervention.

Using voter registration and turnout data, the Brennan Center estimates that as many as 12% of voters, or around 16 million people, will vote on paperless equipment in November 2020. Security experts have said that paper-based systems provide better security because they create a record that voters can review before casting their ballots and election workers can use them to audit results.

Still, the number represents an improvement from 2016, when 20 percent of voters cast ballots on paperless equipment. In the last presidential election, 14 states used paperless voting machines as the primary polling place equipment in at least some counties and towns. In 2020, the Brennan Center estimates, that number will drop to no more than eight.

The states that could still have some paperless balloting are Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, New Jersey, Mississippi, Texas and Tennessee.

Three states, Arkansas, Delaware and Virginia, transitioned to paper-based voting equipment since the 2016 election. And Georgia, South Carolina and Pennsylvania have committed to replacing equipment by the 2020 election.

Homeland Security officials notified election officials in 21 states in 2017 that their systems had been targeted by Russia. Authorities have since said they believe all states were targeted to varying degrees.

Russian President Vladimir Putin, responding to a question from the AP during a meeting with chief executives of international news agencies in St. Petersburg in June, denied that his government interfered in the 2016 U.S. presidential election despite the extensive evidence to the contrary. Putin also insisted that Moscow has no intention of interfering in any future elections, saying that "we didn't meddle, we aren't meddling and we will not meddle in any elections."

Categories: Ohio News

Consumer 10: Ways to avoid costly student loan mistakes

Channel 10 news - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 04:01

COLUMBUS, Ohio - Millions of students graduating from college this year will have the shadow of student loans hanging over their heads. The burden has grown to an all-time high. Within Ohio, an estimated 62-percent of graduates leave college with an average of just over $30,000 in loans.

Consumer 10 talked with experts about finding better college loan options. Chairperson of Franklin University's Department of Accounting and Finance, Dr. Martina Peng, talks with students regularly about college debt. However, she hopes parents talked with their children first.

"Going to college brings so many changes. It is the perfect time for kids to be financially responsible," said Dr. Peng.

In the last 10 years, total student loan debt more than doubled in the U.S., overtaking both credit card debt and auto loans. Right now, 44-million Americans are dealing with student loan debt.

"I feel pressured to do really well and get a job right out of college to pay back my loans," said Ohio State freshman Teri Jones.

Peng is familiar with that sentiment and highlights a few steps to take, beginning with looking around for what she calls 'free money.' Not all scholarships are for high grades. Dr. Peng says sometimes a little-known skill or talent is the basis for a gift. A declared major can also open the door to possible scholarships.

Peng said students should also remember to continue applying for scholarships beyond their freshman year.

"One of my finance major students, she applied for three scholarships last semester and she was awarded all of them," said Peng. "It made a huge difference and gave her an extra $4,000 that semester."

When turning to loans, Peng said it is best to start with federal student loans. "Federal loans typically have much better interest rates than private lenders, and they are more flexible on repayment options, like capping the monthly payments based on the amount of money you make."

Peng said she has seen local students graduate with little loan debt after choosing a combined pathway. By taking the first two years of classes at a less expensive community college then transferring to their preferred university, she says some students have saved thousands of dollars.

"Get those electives out of the way while paying a much lower tuition rate," said Peng.

Some students need to turn to private loans to help cover tuition. Peng said it is wise to look at the interest rates but advises not to get hung up there. She said sometimes the lowest interest rate comes with hefty up-front fees. It is important to also look at the repayment demands, especially any grace periods if the borrower were to find a timeframe of unemployment. With private loans, parents are sometimes asked to co-sign, which could leave them responsible for pricey loans if a student would default.

Lastly, Peng said to only get what you need; avoid building in a financial cushion for house projects, tech gear or other items into a student loan.

"Don't overborrow. A debt is a debt," said Peng.


Find a student loan calculator:


Find an estimate on earning potential through the Bureau of Labor Statistics website:


Help repaying, managing or setting up student loans:


Categories: Ohio News

2019-08-06 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 03:34
Date: Tuesday Aug 6, 2019
Time: 10:14 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 18°
Approach: 11° above W
Departure: 14° above SSW

2019-08-07 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 03:34
Date: Wednesday Aug 7, 2019
Time: 9:45 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 20°
Approach: 15° above W
Departure: 11° above S

2019-08-08 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 03:34
Date: Thursday Aug 8, 2019
Time: 9:17 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 23°
Approach: 19° above WSW
Departure: 11° above S

2019-08-26 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 03:34
Date: Monday Aug 26, 2019
Time: 5:48 AM
Duration: 3 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 20°
Approach: 11° above S
Departure: 17° above ESE

2019-08-27 ISS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Tue, 08/13/2019 - 03:34
Date: Tuesday Aug 27, 2019
Time: 5:01 AM
Duration: 2 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 11°
Approach: 10° above SE
Departure: 10° above ESE

One person dead in shooting in east Columbus

Channel 10 news - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 20:38

COLUMBUS, Ohio-- One person is in critical condition after a shooting in east Columbus.

Columbus police say a person was shot around 10:15 Monday night in the 300 block of Stoddart Avenue.

The victim was taken to Grant Medical Center.

There is no suspect information at this time.

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Stay with 10TV as we follow this developing story.

Categories: Ohio News

Ohio State's Landers shines light on mental health struggles

Channel 10 news - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 17:28

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — Ohio State defensive tackle Robert Landers struggles with mental illness, and he doesn't care who knows it.

In fact, he wants more people to be aware of it. The mass shooting in his hometown of Dayton, Ohio, rattled him enough that he decided it was time to speak out.

The gregarious senior known as "BB" said he has suffered bouts of anxiety and depression since his father was shot to death and he was forced to become the man of the house at age 10. It wasn't until he got to Ohio State that he was mature enough to recognize what was happening and to stop regarding it as a weakness.

"God has continued to bless me and put me in certain positions, but it's still an uphill battle on a day-to-day basis," Landers said in a video he tweeted after the Dayton shootings. The video , in which he also offers condolences to the victims' families, has been viewed more than 130,000 times.

For the 22-year-old Landers, the shooting came close to home.

His brother Trey, a University of Dayton basketball player, and three of their cousins were in an Oregon District bar in the early morning hours of Aug. 3 when the shooting started right outside. Ten people were killed, including the shooter, and 27 were injured, though Landers' family members were unhurt.

Given his own past, Landers said he understands survivors and others may have mental health issues to contend with in the aftermath.

"It all, to me, circles back to mental health," he said in the video. "You got so many people in the world today struggling with this disease ... that a lot of people don't want to talk about. It's a real thing, it really does affect people in a negative way, and a lot of people don't know how to handle it."

It's not typical for a 6-foot-1, 285-pound battering ram of a nose tackle to talk about his innermost feelings, fears and weaknesses. That's exactly the point. He hopes airing his struggles will take away some of the stigma and more people who need it will seek help.

"I felt like it was a good time to use my platform and just speak out about it and express how I felt about and pay my condolences to those people," Landers said.

Landers' revelations come at a time that major college football programs have been forced to recognize and confront mental health issues, including how college athletes are holding up under the strain of a challenging academic workload, the pressure of expectations and living public lives via social media.

His coach, Ryan Day, feels so strongly about the issue that he and his wife sponsor a charity for pediatric and adolescent mental wellness at Nationwide Children's Hospital in Columbus. It's personal for Day, too, who was 9 when his own father killed himself.

Day said Ohio State also has added to its counseling staff this year for players who need someone to talk to.

"They understand that we're here, (and) there's no stigma attached to asking for help," Day said. "It's one of those things we have to make sure there is no stigma attached to it. I think our guys are hearing the message, and I'm proud of BB for standing up."

Brain injury issues and the suicides of college football players in recent years have forced the issue more out into the open in general.

More schools are now being proactive about watching players closely and trying to help. For instance, the Pac-12 has committed around $3.5 million per year in research grants for projects to improve the health, general well-being, and safety of student-athletes.

"I said this 10 years ago in a meeting one time in the ACC, and people said, well, they kind of laughed," Texas A&M coach Jimbo Fisher said.

"I said, listen, guys, mental health is a huge part of what's going on right now," he said. "When you're 18, 20 years old, the kids — the things they're facing is a hundred times greater than we ever did when we were coming up because of (the media) and the social media and the accessibility and the expectations. It's crazy what these kids go through, and it's a shame sometimes."

Florida coach Dan Mullen noted that fans who watch their heroes on Saturday don't think about what's happening in their lives the rest of the week.

"A lot of guys, it's the first time ever being away from home," Mullen said. "You're growing and finding out about yourself, and a lot of these guys are having to do it under a spotlight with a lot of people watching them and critiquing everything they do."

Minnesota coach P.J. Fleck meets with non-football staffers, including mental health specialists, every Monday for feedback on his players.

"They might say something to them that they'll never say to me," Fleck said. "They might see a body language change that I didn't see. They might hear something that was said that I didn't hear. They might know about a girlfriend breakup. They might know about a mom having a sickness that they don't want anybody else to know for some particular reason."

For Ohio State's Landers, the grind of football practice with his teammates serves as a release, a chance to put aside all the pressures and the dark thoughts that sneak in sometimes.

"The best way I've learned to deal with this issue and this disease," he said, "is surrounding myself with the best possible people I could surround myself (with)."

Categories: Ohio News

Waverly police investigating offensive graffiti at YMCA

Channel 10 news - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 16:47

WAVERLY, Ohio - Police in Pike County are investigating after offensive graffiti showed up at a local YMCA.

The vandalism happened Sunday at the Pike County YMCA in Waverly. Spray paint was seen on the building, a bus, a sign, and in the parking lot. Some of the images vandals painted were racially and sexually offensive.

"Definitely disheartening, but we have a lot of good things going on here at the YMCA. I don't want to let that put a bad mark on us," said Pike County YMCA CEO Kim Conley.

Waverly police are now investigating the incident.

"We want to act diligently on this one and make sure we send a clear message that this is not something that will be tolerated within our community," said Waverly Police Chief Zachary Dixon.

Dixon said he will be working with the county prosecutor to go through the images specifically to see if this is a hate crime investigation.

"Some of it was pretty graphic in sexual nature. Some of it also had some indicators toward sexual orientations and other things that were racially motivated,' Dixon said.

The YMCA was cleaned and no longer has the offensive images. There were also security cameras installed. Staff is confident the building can remain a safe space for people in the community.

"We have a lot of good people in Pike County. I want this to be a first home or a second home to them," Conley said.

If you have any information on the case, call Waverly Police. Through its membership with the Ohio Farm Bureau and Nationwide, the YMCA is offering a $2,500 reward for information that leads to an arrest and conviction.

To learn more about the services offered at the Pike County YMCA, click here.

Categories: Ohio News

2019-08-06 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 15:34
Date: Tuesday Aug 6, 2019
Time: 10:14 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 18°
Approach: 11° above W
Departure: 14° above SSW

2019-08-07 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 15:34
Date: Wednesday Aug 7, 2019
Time: 9:45 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 20°
Approach: 15° above W
Departure: 11° above S

2019-08-08 CYGNUS Sighting

SpotTheStation - Sightings for Marysville - Mon, 08/12/2019 - 15:34
Date: Thursday Aug 8, 2019
Time: 9:17 PM
Duration: 4 minutes
Maximum Elevation: 23°
Approach: 19° above WSW
Departure: 11° above S


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