girls doctor martens ‘Shoebox’ house in Wheatley can be yours for

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Property developer Mr Keely was initially only granted permission to build a bike shed, with South Oxfordshire District Council (SODC) making clear that the building could not be used as a residence.

SODC rejected two further applications to convert the building into a house, saying that it was not in keeping with the Wheatley conservation area.

However, Mr Keely, who runs Keely Construction, appealed to the government’s Planning Inspectorate, which overturned the decision and even ordered the council to pay him compensation.

SODC declined to comment on the compensation paid to Mr Keely, but spokesman Gavin Walton said: “We and members of the community believe that this proposal is out of keeping with the surrounding High Street area.

He told the Oxford Mail: “I understand that Tess has been sad,
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and that makes me sad. I didn’t [name it the Shoebox] to taunt her, and I have no negative feelings in the slightest.”

Mrs Harris, who lives the house with her son, told the Oxford Mail she was shocked to see what looked like a house being erected where permission had only been granted for a bike shed.

She said that application had never described the proposal as a ‘two storey’ building, and the drawings submitted had been inaccurate.

Mrs Harris suggested that Mr Keely had been building a house, not a bike shed, all along.

However, the developer insisted the building adheres to all the original specifications.

Despite her anger at the situation,
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Mr Keely’s neighbour said she was ultimately concerned with the bigger picture.

She added: “We can’t live in a world where building developers can override council policies with the view that they’re doing society a favour by providing cheap housing.”

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CEO Dave Lewis said in a letter today: “Our store will stay open until the March 15 and following its closure we will continue to doour best to serve our customers through our Northumberland Express, Erith Express andWelling Upper Wickham Express stores and our dotcom service.”Erith and Thamesmead MP Teresa Pearce told News Shopper:”I was worried when Tescowithdrew from the Bexleyheath plans that other stores were also at risk.”I was contacted today by Tesco to be told that the Tesco in Lower Belvedere is closing in the next couple of months.”My thoughts are with the staff at that store some of whom have worked there for many many years as they worked at the Co operativestore that was there before Tesco took it over.”Tesco have said they are talking with the staff individually to see if they can employ them in other Tesco stores and I sincerely hope they can.”A spokeswoman for the store’s trade unionUSDAW said:”This is devastating news for the staff who have worked hard to make the store viable during a difficult time for the company.
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NewsLocalNation WorldEntertainmentOffbeatElectionVideos LiveMarshal’s Most WantedGasFocus on South TexasConnect to CongressCash for KindnessWhere’s CletoTechHealthOn the RunMake It StopTracking TerrorHooked on HeroinCrime Mobile AlertsBottom Line with BorisArmstrong Army StrongOur City, Our HistoryProblem SolverInside Your WorldSoarElection ResultsCHIME INNewsLocalNation WorldEntertainmentOffbeatElectionVideos LiveMarshal’s Most WantedGasFocus on South TexasConnect to CongressCash for KindnessWhere’s CletoTechHealthOn the RunMake It StopTracking TerrorHooked on HeroinCrime Mobile AlertsBottom Line with BorisArmstrong Army StrongOur City, Our HistoryProblem SolverInside Your WorldSoarElection ResultsLocalNation WorldEntertainmentOffbeatElectionVideos LiveMarshal’s Most WantedGasFocus on South TexasConnect to CongressCash for KindnessWhere’s CletoTechHealthOn the RunMake It StopTracking TerrorHooked on HeroinCrime Mobile AlertsBottom Line with BorisArmstrong Army StrongOur City, Our HistoryProblem SolverInside Your WorldSoarElection ResultsLocalNation WorldEntertainmentOffbeatElectionVideos LiveMarshal’s Most WantedGasFocus on South TexasConnect to CongressCash for KindnessWhere’s CletoTechHealthOn the RunMake It StopTracking TerrorHooked on HeroinCrime Mobile AlertsBottom Line with BorisArmstrong Army StrongOur City, Our HistoryProblem SolverInside Your WorldSoarElection ResultsNewsLocalNation WorldEntertainmentOffbeatElectionVideos LiveMarshal’s Most WantedGasFocus on South TexasConnect to CongressCash for KindnessWhere’s CletoTechHealthOn the RunMake It StopTracking TerrorHooked on HeroinCrime Mobile AlertsBottom Line with BorisArmstrong Army StrongOur City, Our HistoryProblem SolverInside Your WorldSoarElection Results
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Jill Finley didn wake up on the morning of May 26. Cardiac arrest due to a congenital heart defect had caused her to stop breathing.

When her husband awoke that Saturday morning, he found her unresponsive in bed beside him. It had been 10 years since Ryan Finley had taken a CPR class. He dialed 9 1 1, pulled his wife to the bedroom floor and began applying emergency CPR.

Paramedics arrived at the Finley far east Edmond home within 15 minutes. They delivered a shock to her heart from an automated external defibrillator and rushed her to the Oklahoma Heart Hospital.

To preserve her brain function, a suit at OHH was used for 24 hours to reduce Jill body temperature to a 90 degree hypothermic state, Ryan said. Cardiac arrest had deprived her of oxygen for as close to 5 minutes, he said.

Jill credits her husband and God for saving her life. The couple have been married for four years. And Ryan was a finalist for the 2007 Oklahoma Heart Hero award presented recently at OHH.

Physicians told Ryan that Jill would never recuperate from her 14 day coma, he said. Jill had not prepared an advanced health care directive mandating a Do Not Resuscitate order.

I made the decision to remove her from life support, he said.

It was the hardest decision he ever have to make in his life, Ryan said. Jill said she wouldn have wanted to have lived the rest of her life in a coma after being an energetic, active woman.

don think when you 31 years old that you will have to be doing this with your wife that 32, said Ryan, a plumbing contractor.

On June 9, Ryan had returned from court where he obtained an order for Jill life support to be removed. Ryan asked her to say their phone number, dog name and address. She answered each question correctly within 30 minutes of waking up.

a true miracle, Jill said. The experience taught her to live each day to its fullest.

every day and cherish it because you don know if it going to be there tomorrow or not, Ryan said.

Now, Jill goes to therapy for her vision and balance. She began an exercise regimen to restore her strength.

it your time to go, it your time to go, Jill said. I honestly believe that God has bigger plans for me here on earth.

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A new owner plans to preserve the iconic “Hangover House” in South Laguna Beach, built by adventurer Richard Halliburton in the 1930s.

Realty agent Fred James of Laguna Beach brokered the sale of the property, which he owned, having obtained it out of bankruptcy, along with 13 other properties, from the late Zolita Scott’s estate.

A Laguna local bought the 2,2000 square foot house for $2.4 million, about half the original asking price, and an adjacent 8,000 square foot lot for $800,000, James said.

Four other lots that adjoin the ocean view Ceanothus Street parcel had been sold by the bankruptcy trustee handling the Scott estate.

The owner has plans to renovate the Halliburton House, which needs new plumbing and other fixtures, but keep the historic nature of the property intact, James said.

A new, 2,000 square foot home is planned for the adjacent lot, with a pool between the structures.

“I am extremely happy with the buyer,” James said. In the six months that it took to sell the property, “I showed it to some people who wanted to tear it down and build a new house, and others who wanted to keep it exactly as it is. This [owner] is a good match and this was a fair price.”

James estimated it will take $500,000 to renovate and modernize the home.

The house is built of cement and appears solid, but steel rebar inside it has rusted and needs repair, he said.

William Alexander Levy designed the house, which Halliburton lived in briefly. His Chinese junk, the Sea Dragon, was lost during a typhoon.

“[The house] has ocean views, white water views, Catalina views, [Aliso Creek] golf course views and snow capped mountain views of the Saddlebacks in the winter,” James said.

He said that when news came out that he had obtained the property and was showing it, an 86 year old Laguna Beach woman called to say she would like a tour of the iconic house.

“She had grown up in Laguna Beach and always remembered it as the only house up on the hill,” he said. “But she had never been inside.”

He granted her request.

Many of the properties owned by Scott, who filed for bankruptcy protection before she died in 2010, were distressed or dilapidated, according to James. The Scott family had lived in the Halliburton house since the 1940s, having bought it for $9,000 from Halliburton’s family after his death.

James said he had lent Scott $6.5 million several years before her bankruptcy filing in order to buy a property in Dana Point. She put up 13 properties, including the Hangover House, as collateral on the loan. When the real estate market collapsed and she was unable to pay on the loan, she filed for bankruptcy to keep the properties from reverting to James in foreclosure.

He said it took four years of litigation for his company to obtain title to the properties Scott owned. Scott, a well known Laguna Beach realty agent, died in 2010 at the age of 61.

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Burgum’s Kilbourne Group doesn’t own most of downtown FargoOtter Tail Power Company names Todd Wahlund Chief Financial OfficerAmerican Federal Promotes Adam BraunbergerlifestyleHeadlinesAway from Home: Key West, FloridaFuture smart homes will have roll up TVs, brain wave baths and so much more cool stuffNew storms whip up memories of old onesFargo VA to hold veterans town hall, claims clinicBIO Girls melds mentoring, fitness and faithAlden E. Rensvold, a lifelong farmer and resident of the Gardner/Grandin ND, area, passed away peacefully Friday May 29, 2015, at the Sanford Health Center in Hillsboro, ND, following a short illness. He was 84 years old.

Alden was born at home in a log cabin in rural Gardner on November, 30, 1930. He was the oldest of five children of Arthur and Cora (Sundstad) Rensvold. He attended school in rural Noble Township through eighth grade. Alden then stayed at home to begin farming with his father on the family farm.

Alden married Shirley Ann Martens on May 30, 1953, in Perley, MN. They lived and farmed for 40 years northeast of Gardner while raising their family. He worked for the Cass County ASCS office part time as he began farming on his own. Alden served on the Board of Directors of the Perley Farmers Union Oil Company for 21 years, was a local 4 H leader for 21 years, served as Noble Township Clerk and was a long time and founding member of the Valley Sportsmen Club. The two were also very much a part of the Nora Lutheran Church, with Alden serving on the Church Cemetery Committee for many years.

Alden and Shirley retired from farming in 1992. They moved to Grandin, where they met many new friends and became very involved in the community. Shirley passed away June 7, 1996. Alden continued to appreciate living in Grandin until the time of his death.

Going out to eat with family and friends, lots and lots of casinos, a cold beer, a good hard fought game of pinochle, shaking dice and drinking coffee while visiting with his Grandin friends is what kept Alden enjoying life. He would help out on the family farm where and when he could, even if it meant just slowly driving around the section to make sure everything was being done just right.

Alden is survived by his daughter, Diane (Gary Roeder) Rensvold, Fargo, ND; sons, Arvid (Linda) Rensvold, Moorhead, Russell (Lana) Rensvold, Fargo, and Douglas (Nancy) Rensvold, Gardner; grandchildren, Jennifer Novotny, Fargo, Erin Novotny, La Jolla, CA, Eric (Rebecca) Rensvold, Gardner, and Dr. Laura Rensvold (fianc, Colby Tognetti, Bismarck, ND; great grandson, Jaxon Arthur Rensvold; brothers, Howard (Darlene) Rensvold, Fargo, and David (Sandy) Rensvold, Seattle, WA; sisters, Carol Rensvold, Fargo, and Eileen (Chuck) Leasure, Brooksville, FL; and many cousins, nieces and nephews.

He was preceded in death by his parents and his wife, Shirley.

Visitation will be at Korsmo Funeral Chapel in Moorhead on Tuesday, June 2, 2015, from 4 7 PM, with a prayer service and remembrance at 7 PM.

Funeral Services will be Wednesday June 3, 2015, at 11 AM, at Nora Lutheran Church, rural Gardner. Lunch to follow. Interment will be in the Nora Cemetery.

The family would like to thank all of the doctors, nurses, and health care providers at the Hillsboro Sanford Health Center for their compassion, kindness and medical care that you gave Alden during his stay. You are truly appreciated.

Alden was born at home in a log cabin in rural Gardner on November, 30, 1930. He was the oldest of five children of Arthur and Cora (Sundstad) Rensvold. He attended school in rural Noble Township through eighth grade. Alden then stayed at home to begin farming with his father on the family farm.
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“The Alchemy Social team is delighted to be working in partnership with Adform across major European markets. The rapid growth of Facebook advertising is fundamental to the display market as a whole and, as such, customers will benefit hugely from Adform’s integration of Alchemy within its existing offering. Alchemy’s partnership with Adform allows customers to manage Facebook campaigns as the separate entity that they are, whilst providing the ability to view them alongside other online activity,”explains Will Ashton, managing director of Alchemy Social.

Techlightenment,
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an Experian Company, was founded in 2007 by Arjuna Gihan Fernando and Ankur Shah. Techlightenment develops technology to power social media advertising campaigns for multinational businesses and global advertising agencies. The company uses a data driven approach to create, implement and track highly targeted online campaigns that effectively identify and reach key audiences. Customers include GlaxoSmithKline, Universal Pictures, Dr. Martens. Techlightenment is a Facebook Preferred Developer Consultant and Advertising API Beta participant, and the only MySpace European Development partner.
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Alberta Martin Smith was born in Falls City, Neb., on Aug. 6, 1931. At the age of three, Alberta and her mother Margaret moved to Chicago, Illinois where she graduated from Jones Commercial High School in 1949.

After high school, Alberta worked as a secretary for several companies, including International Film Bureau, for whom she worked for over 20 years.

In 1965, while raising her two children at home, Alberta began offering secretarial services from home for various businessmen. In 1967, she formed ALL Inc. and opened a small basement office in Lisle, Ill. Over the years ALL Inc. grew to a large Main Street storefront, offering office and school supplies, commercial printing, phone answering and secretarial services.

In 1979, after two previous marriages, Alberta met the love of her life, Norman Smith. She and Norm married on Aug. 8, 1981, and in 1983 moved to Fresno, Calif.

Wanting to try something new, Alberta obtained her real estate license and worked for several real estate agencies in Fresno. She started her own real estate company, At Your Service, and continued to sell real estate until her retirement in 1999. Following Norm’s passing in 2002, Alberta moved to Moab,
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Utah, and then in 2007 to Grand Junction, Colo.

Alberta was always active her entire life. She was involved in local theater, the VFW, Loyal Order of Moose, church choir and The Red Hat Society. She loved to spend time with friends playing cards, bingo or just visiting. She also loved to travel, having in recent years visited Alaska, Canada, Mexico, Australia and New Zealand.

Alberta passed away Dec. 27, 2012, at the Hospice and Palliative Care Center in Grand Junction following a short illness.

Alberta is preceded in death by her husband, Norman W. Smith. She is survived by her son, Randall (Racheal) Martin of Moab, Utah; daughter, Linda Ivnik of Aurora, Ill.; six grandchildren and three great grandchildren.

We’re glad to give readers a forum to express their points of view on issues important to this community. That forum is the “Letters to the Editor.” Letters to the editor may be submitted directly to The Times Independent through this

Letters may not exceed 400 words in length, must be regarding issues of general interest to the community, and may not include personal attacks, offensive language, ethnic or racial slurs, or attacks on personal or religious beliefs. Letters should focus on a single issue. Letters that proselytize or focus on theological debates will not be published. During political campaigns, The Times Independent will not publish letters supporting or opposing any local candidate. Thank you letters are generally not accepted for publication unless the letter has a public purpose. Thank you letters dealing with private matters that compliment or complain about a business or individual will not be published. Nor will letters listing the names of individuals and/or businesses that supported a cause or event. Thank you letters about good Samaritan acts will be considered at the discretion of the newspaper.
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Dane Lloyd has set his sights on reducing crime in rural Western Canada alongside a dozen other members of a new task force aimed at doing just that.

The Sturgeon River Parkland MP is a member of the Alberta Rural Crime Task Force (ARCTF), a committee formed by the Alberta caucus to compile and generate feedback from rural communities across Alberta. The ARCTF, in conjunction with crime prevention organization and law enforcement organization, is currently working on recommendations to bring to the Canadian government in hopes of diminishing the problem.

been meeting, in particular, with citizen groups across the riding, said Lloyd. such as the Sturgeon County Crime Watch Organization, the Stony Plain District Crime Prevention Association, the Lac St. Anne outfit of Citizens on Patrol and also representatives frp, the police forces in the Edmonton area. said that the work the task force has done has been eye opening, but not surprising given feedback he received from constituents.

of the chief concerns is that we seeing a spike in property crimes. People are noting that people are coming onto their properties and doing damage, stealing car batteries, holiday trailers, vehicles, etc., Lloyd said. have had their homes broken into and this is a problem we having. said that another big concern he heard from citizen groups was a lack of boots on the ground when it came to police officers. Lloyd said that the problem stems primarily from a lack of resources at rural police detachments.

been a perception that there aren enough boots on the ground from our police forces. That in no way a criticism of our frontline police officers who are doing an excellent job, it just that they don have the resources to answer 911 calls in a timely manner and they don have the resources to follow up with investigations all of the time and its discouraging for the people of the riding, Lloyd said.

For that reason, Lloyd said that it important that federal RCMP negotiations put a focus on additional resources for detachments.

need to ensure that in the next round of negotiations, that the RCMP realize that we need to dedicate some additional resources and boots on the ground, Lloyd said. particular, it administrative staff (that needed) because many of our frontline officers are burdened with a great deal of administrative work which keeps them from getting out onto the streets and acting as a strong deterrent. not just a matter of throwing money at the problem, however, with Lloyd saying in times of economic deficit, he believes the issue becomes one of financial stewardship.

easiest answer is that more is all you need, but during times of budgetary deficit and scarce economic resources we need to steward those resources to the best of our ability. Just saying more money isn a solution, he added.
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CENTREVILLE Albert Ollson Allen Sr. of Centreville, Md. died Wednesday, Dec. 10, 2008 in Chestertown Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in Chestertown, Md. He was 80.

Born on April 3, 1928 at the Centreville Wharf, he was the son of the late William O. Allen and Emma A. Stowman Allen.

Albert grew up in Centreville and began working as a carpenter until serving in the Army. From 1946 to 1949 he served in the Army as a military policeman in Salisbury, Austria.

After he was honorably discharged he returned to Centreville. In 1950 he married Emma G. Schuyler and they resided in Centreville. He continued to work as a carpenter and worked on restoring many of the historical sites in Kent and Queen Anne’s counties. He retired in 1990.

Albert loved his lawn care and gardening. He also enjoyed watching wrestling and building furniture. He was a member of the Wye Mills United Methodist Church, a member of the American Legion Jeff Davis Post No.18 and a life member of the Disabled American Veterans.

He is survived by his beloved wife Emma G. Allen of Centreville; a son, Albert O. Allen Jr. of Church Hill, Md.; a daughter, Mary Lisa Cook of Centreville; and a son, William Carl Allen of Marydel, Md.; a brother, Walter Allen of Millington, Md.; five grandchildren, Bonnie Allen, Jennifer Crossley, Michael Cook, Kristal Cook and David Cook; and one great grandchild, Sydney Cook. A son, Phillip Lee Allen (2005) and two brothers, William “Buddy” Allen (1944) and Franklin R. Allen (1979,) all predeceased him.
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