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Convicted murderer Steven Robbins is back in Indiana this afternoon, three days following his mistaken release from the Cook County Jail after being brought to Chicago to dispose of an old case against him, according to the Cook County sheriff’s office.

Before being driven to Indiana Robbins appeared midday at the Leighton Criminal Court Building court for less than two minutes before Judge Edward Harmening.

Robbins, wearing a black zip up North Face jacket over a gray hoodie sweatshirt, dark blue jeans, and black and green gyms shoes, did not address the judge but leaned over a couple of times to whisper into Asst. Public Defender Todd Chatman’s ear. His hands were cuffed in front of him.

During the hearing Chatman emphasized to Harmening that Robbins was inadvertently let go, not that he escaped on his own accord.

“He had no intention to attempt to escape,” Chatman told the judge in open court.

Though an escape charge was dropped, the judge ruled the arrest warrant would stay on his record. Two sheriff’s deputies accompanied Robbins before the judge.

He was taken back into custody in Kankakee Friday night and on Saturday morning Robbins was held at the Cook County Sheriff’s police lockup in Maywood prior to his court hearing, said Bilecki. Friday in the 400 block of Fraser Avenue in Kankakee, according to Bilecki.

“He was found at the home of an acquaintance, watching TV,” said Bilecki. “They caught him totally off guard.”

Robbins was wearing a wig while watching television and also had just gone grocery shopping, according to Bilecki.

Bilecki said Dart was on the scene and assisted in the arrest.

Earlier, Dart took responsibility for mistakenly letting Robbins walk out of County Jail after a local charge against him was dismissed.

“We let people down,
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no mistake about it,” Dart said in an interview at sheriff’s offices in Maywood. Marshals Service and Cook County Crimestoppers had raised $12,000 as a reward for information leading to Robbins’ capture, he said.

Dart said his office is still looking at where and how the system broke down to allow Robbins’ mistaken release from the jail, but he said that officials at the jail had no paperwork showing he was serving time in an Indiana prison for murder.

Like other indigent people, Robbins was outfitted with clothing from Goodwill a long sleeve brown shirt and brown pants before being released out the front entrance, Dart said. He also likely was given bus fare.

Dart said the sheriff’s office uses an archaic system entirely paper driven in handling the movement of an average of about 1,500 inmates every day. Some are entering the jail after their arrest and others are being bused to courthouses around the county for court appearances.

The sheriff said the warrant for Robbins’ arrest should have been quashed by prosecutors when armed violence charges were dismissed against him in 2007. In addition, he said prosecutors signed off on the sheriff’s office traveling to Indiana to pick up Robbins at the prison in Michigan City and bring him back on the outstanding warrant.

“We were able to get an extradition warrant on a case that didn’t exist,” Dart said.

“Please be advised that this subject is in our custody under the temporary custody provision of the interstate agreement on detainers,” a sheriff’s order accompanying Robbins’ paperwork read. The order noted Robbins’ murder conviction and 60 year sentence and then stated he “must be returned to the custody of Indiana DOC.”

In addition, Judge Rickey Jones, assigned to the Leighton Criminal Court Building, ordered the Illinois case dismissed on Wednesday and wrote on paperwork that Robbins was to be released for “this case only,” the records show.

Yet Robbins was allowed to walk free out of the Cook County Jail Wednesday evening after his court appearance.

Also under investigation was why Robbins whose 1992 charges of armed violence and drug possession had been dismissed by prosecutors nearly six years ago was even brought to Chicago in the first place.

Robbins spent the night in the Cook County Jail on Tuesday to attend a court date Wednesday on a warrant issued when he skipped bail in his 1992 case, Bilecki said on Thursday. The requisite paperwork spelled out the terms of his release and return,
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Garrison said.

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cheap the north face jackets Convent bids farewell to 52 nuns

DANVILLE At 102, Sister Mariette plans to move in April with other Sisters of Christian Charity from Holy Family Convent to New Jersey.

“I can’t say I won’t miss this place,” she said.

On Saturday, Harrisburg Diocese Bishop Ronald Gainer celebrated a Mass of thanksgiving for all the years the sisters have been in Danville. Twenty visitors, including some from New Jersey, attended along with sisters from the convent.

“The diocese grew up with these sisters,” he said of the diocese, celebrating its 150th anniversary. “The Sisters of Christian Charity have been such an integral part of the mission of the church in teaching and health care and other diverse services,” he said.

He described the retired nuns as a “powerhouse of prayer. They have given their lives to active service and in their retirement years to prayer and working for the church. Although they won’t be here physically, we know they will continue to pray for the diocese,” he said.

The Sisters of Christian Charity have owned a retirement home for nuns for 119 years since 1899 in Danville.

Geisinger bought the Holy Family complex, along Montour Street, for $4.5 million in 2013 and has converted the fifth and sixth floors of the main building into workspace for about 119 employees.

The sisters were given time for their new home to be built with Geisinger employees to eventually use the entire building for office and conference space. Additional parking spaces have been constructed.

Two sisters Sister Anthony and Sister Gracemary have lived at the convent for 37 years.

Sister Anthony, 96, joined the order when she was 18. The Philadelphia native taught school and worked at the Camp Hill hospital. She served as treasurer of the Danville convent for 21 years. “It will be a change after being here so many years. I will miss everything in general,” she said.

Sister Gracemary remembers going to a circus in Danville along with seeing a play at the middle school and watching heritage festival demonstrations. “We took a train ride one year,” she said. The sisters also enjoyed going to workshops at the Montour Preserve. “There were wonderful people and a wonderful experience,” she said.

Also from Philadelphia, she became a nun at age 20 and worked in housekeeping at a Wilkes Barre academy and the mother house and retreat in New Jersey.

“We’re grateful to have a place to go,” said the sister, now 86, who does housekeeping work in Danville but plans to retire with the move.

Sister Mariette has lived in Danville since 1993 and joined the sisters when she was 15. Originally from Williamsport, she taught in New Jersey and Pennsylvania and worked in housekeeping in Montoursville.

“The sisters are so good around here,” she said.

As part of the Geisinger purchase, about 115 graves of sisters were exhumed and moved to a Danville cemetery. “We held a farewell service for them,” Sister Mariette said.

Sister Allan, who assists local coordinator Sister Mary Mark, said their new home will include more than 100 sisters and will be an intergenerational facility with sisters who work living with the retired sisters from Danville. They have been told there will be day trips to nearby historical sites. Sisters will be able to enroll in courses at a nearby college. “It will be a nice change for us,” she said.

She works in the business office and before that oversaw the kitchen. Having lived three times in the past 10 years in Danville, she studied for her degree in interpreting for the deaf at Bloomsburg University. She worked for the diocese of Philadelphia with deaf and hard of hearing people with HIV and AIDS for 13 years.

Sister Mary Thomas got her first glimpse of Danville as a student from Wilkes Barre when her dad would visit the former Beaver mansion that had been home to the sisters. The sisters lived in the mansion, which no longer stands, until the current main building opened in 1968.

She taught school in Pennsylvania and New Jersey and started the activities program at Holy Family Convent. She spent 1995 through 2000 in Danville and returned in 2007.

The 91 year old said the move was “a surprise” when first announced. “I made a vow to go anywhere and do anything. This is where God wants me to be,” she said. “We’re going back to where we began.”

Sister Mary Mark said the sisters plan to hold an open house in early April “to say goodbye to those we know so well.” In her ninth year as local coordinator, she served as an educator for 38 years mainly as a principal in New Jersey and Pennsylvania.
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You complained about two news stories published on the CBC News Edmonton website. They concerned a dispute between the Academy and the Board which supervised it. The dispute had several aspects, and part of the complaint was that the position of the school was not properly represented. The Battle River board had requested some Bible verses be removed from a student vision statement and that the school refrain from studying or reading particular scripture that be considered offensive to particular individuals. CBC covered the dispute in stories published on June 15th and 30th.

While the school agreed to remove the lines from the student vision statement, they did not agree to the second request. After a contentious meeting on June 15, the school and the Board met privately. There appeared to be resolution on the issue of autonomy. The Board asked for an addendum to its agreement with the Cornerstone Christian Academy Society that required both parties to seek agreement of the other before releasing communications between them, and to consider communication not publicly disseminated as private. There were other provisions, including mention of the way the Society interacted with school board staff. You characterized this proposed amendment as a order which school officials declined to sign. You say that was the reason that the school board terminated its agreement with the school you represent. One of the complaints you had with the coverage was the news story about this turn of events. You felt it ignored the issue of the gag order, and the article did not make clear this was what motivated the Battle River School Board to end the agreement. You requested the headline be changed:

For CBC Edmonton to characterize this school but not the school board as is blatant editorializing, and has no place in a news story. Further, as you know, the headline of a news story is often the only thing that many people read, so the headline contents are even more important than the story itself.

Your characterization of the school belongs in an opinion editorial, not in a news story. Although this highly biased headline has now been viewed by thousands of people, causing damage to the reputation of Cornerstone Christian Academy, I request that the word be removed from the headline.

You noted it was the school board which created the controversy by making its demand that the Christian Academy refrain from studying certain Bible verses. You also pointed out that saying the school is at the centre of the controversy and not the Board that there is nothing controversial about a school board demanding that a religious school refrain from reading and studying its sacred text in its entirety.

You pointed out an error in both stories the Bible verse the school board found objectionable and the school agreed to remove which was not in a student handbook, as was initially reported in all three stories. It was, in fact, in a vision statement.

Your other concern about the June 15th story was that it was biased and relied too heavily on the Head of the school board to define the nature of the dispute. You pointed out she was quoted as saying that the Board did not intend to restrict the school religious teaching. You noted there was documentation that the Board had told the school they could not teach Bible verses which some might find offensive. Ultimately, Paul Moore, Executive Producer at CBC Edmonton, replied and addressed your concerns about inaccuracies in the June 15th news story and your request that the word be removed from the June 30th news story. You thought the word implied bias against the Cornerstone Christian Academy. He acknowledged that there was an error in the June 15th news story when it referred to a student handbook. The document under review by the school board was a vision statement, and both stories were corrected to reflect that fact. He stated that the stories were otherwise accurate, and reflected both sides of the dispute.

He did not agree with you that describing the school as was opinion and not fact:

As I wrote in our previous email exchanges on this matter, according to the Oxford English Dictionary something is controversial if it gives rise or is likely to give rise to public disagreement.

Our stories clearly detail how the public disagreements in this case have focussed on the school. We report on how the conflict over Bible verses and ended with [a] dispute over [a] order There are, of course, two sides to the conflict and we fairly present the positions of,
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and give adequate opportunity for comment from, both the Battle River School Division and the Cornerstone Christian Academy. But the school division has not had any similar issues with other schools in its jurisdiction, so the centre of the disputes in question the convergence of the conflict is on the Cornerstone Christian Academy. The disagreement is about and solely pertains to what is presented to students at the school.

He also did not agree that the word offers no value judgements while maintaining journalistic accuracy and fairness. You also pointed out an inaccuracy in the initial coverage. You think the June 15th story failed to reflect the ongoing concern of the representatives of the Cornerstone Christian Academy that the Battle River School Board had asked the school not to read or study Bible text that some individuals might find offensive. There was a secondary issue, from your perspective, about some Bible text referenced in the school vision statement, but that had been resolved by the time of the meeting.

CBC Journalistic Standards and Practices calls for accuracy and clarity to help users of the news to draw their own conclusions about the issues at hand. Mr. Moore agreed that the text in question was mischaracterized as a student handbook, but was rather a vision statement. The news staff followed procedure to correct the copy and note the change. The original inaccuracy did not live up to CBC standards.

Aside from the inaccuracy dealt with, the June 15th story contained the relevant facts. The story mentioned that board was planning to update the public that the academy had agreed to refrain from using the scripture. The news release that prompted the decision to cover the story came from your organization. That news release emphasized concern about the freedom to teach any part of the Bible that too was reflected in the body of the news story:

The meeting of the Camrose school board Thursday was supposed to be about getting one of its schools to abide by the board request to drop a questionable Bible verse from its vision document.

But now the relationship between that school and the board is up in the air.

Parents and supporters of the Cornerstone Christian Academy packed the meeting of the Battle River School Division board after they were invited by Deanna Margel, the Christian Academy chairperson.

She was worried the school board would eventually try to dictate what Bible verses the Academy could teach. The sub head states: a violation of freedom of expression and freedom of speech, says Christian Academy chairperson. While there were two separate issues, they were both part of the dispute. The reporter, Travis McEwan, was at the meeting. CBC chose to attend it based on the news release put out by your organization, Justice Center for Constitutional Freedom. He did not have access to the school board email you referred to in your complaint to me. Based on what he knew, he accurately reflected the concerns and perspectives of the protagonists in this situation. It is true reporters have to ask questions. It is also true that the telling of an ongoing story, of getting at the whole picture, is an iterative process. He provided me a copy of the remarks made by the Head of the school board. From your perspective, parents were there over concerns for their rights. From the perspective of the Board, the fact that this had become an issue to be aired in public was problematic; that is reflected in the story. It may not be the framing of the story you would prefer, but it is legitimate and fact based. The details of the disagreement about what can and cannot be taught were not clear at the time. The two sides had drawn their positions. Based on her public remarks, Ms. Skori believed the school had been following obligations of the law and to present a broad perspective on all issues. The representatives of the school believed the private communication you referenced, and its mention of ensuring not reading or studying verses which some might find offensive, was an attempt at censorship. That view is reflected in the June 15th article.

You believe the follow up story does not adequately reflect your position that the school board ended its agreement with the Cornerstone Christian Academy because the school rejected a proposed amendment to the agreement between the Board and the school. In fact, the chronology is fully laid out:

The decision to close the school next year is the latest move in an ongoing battle between the board and the school society,
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which has 160 students in kindergarten through Grade 12.

Trustees voted in favour of the move at a special board meeting Thursday.

The Battle River board had wanted Cornerstone to remove the word “quality” and a Corinthians scripture citation from its “school vision and purpose” document.

the north face jumper Controversial Panorama programme about Blackburn a ‘slap in the face’

“Mosques have held several open days to try and bring people in and to get people mixing, but there was no mention of this or any of the good work which is going on to help people come together.”

Faz Patel, an East Lancashire community relations adviser, said: “This programme was a slap in the face for Blackburn. It’s tarnished the image of the town and it will reflect badly on us for years to come. I was so angry at this programme and I have spoken to a lot of people who think the same way.”

In response to Monday night’s programme, Hannah Allen, CEO of Blackburn YouthZone, said: “Blackburn Youth Zone is a testament to the work being done by groups across Blackburn and Darwen to create a more cohesive Britain.

“There is always more that can be done to create cohesion within communities, the same goes around the globe and we accept that; but we would also encourage anyone who is passionate about Blackburn and Darwen to find out more about the work we do. When we work together we improve our community.”
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the north face hedgehog iv gtx controversial dam project gets environmental OK

Police used tear gas and water cannons on demonstrators outside a city building in Coyhaique, where 11 of 12 members of the Committee on Environmental Assessment of Region XI approved the controversial project for HidroAysn.

As the country’s mining industry clamors for more energy, powerful groups have their sights set on pristine Patagonia far to the south of where the vast majority of mining operations are, the Atacama Desert region.

Five dams, two on the Baker River and three on the Pascua River, are planned for construction and operation by HidroAysn, with almost 1,200 miles of transmission lines cutting through pristine wilderness, including some of the most stunning scenery on the planet, to transport power back north to Santiago and beyond, to the mining region.

With an abundance of renewable energy potential, including continuous winds along the Pacific coast, numerous geothermal locations, and limitless sunshine in the Atacama, all eyes are on Patagonia.

Robert F. Kennedy, Jr., an attorney for the National Resources Defense Council, in the US, said: “It’s the most beautiful place, I believe, on the planet. I don’t know any place like Patagonia,” the Associated Press reports.

Opponents of the project fear approval of the project will open the doors for more dams on more rivers, with more development in the region affecting forests and wilderness.

Douglas Tompkins and his wife, Kris, using much of their money obtained from their Esprit, North Face, and Patagonia clothing lines, along with The Conservation Land Trust, have created Parque Pumalin, a sprawling nature reserve attracting 10,000 visitors each summer. It spans a section from the Argentine border to the Pacific Ocean, encompassing more than 700,00 acres and has been declared a Nature Sanctuary, granting the land environmental and non developmental protection.

“The electric law in Chile is so skewed to the power companies, virtually guaranteeing inefficiencies and monopolies, that it is counterproductive to the interests of citizens and certainly counterproductive to the health of nature,” Tompkins said, AP notes.

Despite these objections, supporters of the project are well connected. Maria Isabel Gonzalez, former boss of Chile’s National Energy Commission and now a lobbyist, said the benefits of HidroAisn’s project “outweigh the drawbacks, from the development perspective,” according to AP.

“This project is necessary for the country. It’s not ideal that they’re the same ones who already have an important percentage of the generation of the central grid this isn’t acceptable, but it’s what there is,” Gonzalez added.

Located near the Baker River, the town of Tortel is heavily dependent on tourism, with more than 600 people in the community making their livelihood from it. In the region are world class whitewater rapids, waterfalls, national parks, national reserves, the Campo de Hielo Norta and Campo de Hielo Sur, fjords, and the abundance of freshwater associated with such treasures.

The town’s mayor, Bernardo Lopez, facing a government decision that will alter the face of the community, said: “They should advocated for the citizens, but it seems that what really matters here is drawing foreign investment,” according to AP.

Once completed, the controversial project would flood almost 15,000 acres, induce massive clear cuts through the region’s forests, and eliminate much of the area’s water attractions. The area is also home to the small Southern Huemul deer, an endangered animal that is a national symbol of Chile. There are less than 1,000 of these secluded animals believed in existence.

Opposition to the project has grown to 61 percent, and Monday’s demonstrations led to more than 100 arrests. Chile’s Coalition announced on Tuesday it is aiming to begin an investigation of irregularities and conflicts of interest associated with HidroAysn’s approval, La Tercera reports.

The country is also home to a powerful mining industry, with much of that activity located to the north of Santiago, in the Atacama Desert, the driest region on the planet and home to 365 days per year of sunshine. While that scenario would dictate a perfect solar energy platform, some energy experts in the country have spurned the technology, claiming it is uncompetitive and years away from being relevant, warning that the only alternative to the dam project would be the import of dirty coal.

Chile recently approved Latin America’s largest coal fired plant for powering mining operations in the desert north of Santiago. Last week it also approved two other coal plants.

Kennedy pointed out a 2.6 gigawatt solar program in the US Mojave desert, backed by private investors and government guarantees. The $2.2 billion project will begin supplying California utilities in two years, far quicker than the HidroAysn project. “This is proven technology that is being used all over the world,” Kennedy noted, AP reports.

The HidroAisn 5 dam project is expected to take 12 years to complete, and could generate 2.75 gigawatts of power, almost a third of central Chile’s current capacity. Daniel Fernandez, executive VP for HidroAisn, said the project would provide infrastructure, jobs, scholarships, and less expensive energy for the Aysen region.

With an unequaled wine industry in Latin America, jaw dropping scenery, a wide ranging tourism industry that includes ecotourism, snow skiing, and world class fishing, Chile is poised to capitalize on all of this.

Yet, Gonzalez, the lobbyist, said: “Chile is still a poor country, with 2.5 million poor people, and to overcome poverty we need energy, and for that reason we need to develop our own resources, the most competitive ones. . It would be very selfish on the part of the rich countries to say, ‘Look how they’re destroying these uninhabited pristine areas.”

It is, however, those uninhabited, pristine areas that are a boon for Chile’s ecotourism industry, attracting visitors from across the globe.

Ena BVon Baer, a government spokeswoman, said: “We have to get that energy somewhere, independent of what the project is, because energy today is twice as expensive as in other Latin American countries,” according to Bloomberg News. “We want to be a developed country and to do that we need energy, especially cheap energy for the poor,” she added.
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Intestinal gas, flatulence, farting or breaking wind is a natural part of the digestive process. This odorless gas, although at times embarrassing, is the result of good digestion. Every day our body produces one to three pints of gas that is ultimately passed. Intestinal gas is made up of oxygen, nitrogen, hydrogen, carbon dioxide and methane. If we notice an unpleasant smell, it is because the gas contains other compounds, including hydrogen sulfide and ammonia.

Bacterium that lives in our intestinal tract is what produces most intestinal gas. It digests the food we eat; primarily sugars, starches and cellulose. When ingested sugars are not been properly broken down, they can ferment and produce gas as they pass through the small intestine. Contractions of the small intestine propel this gas through the large intestine, where it is expelled out the rectum. This prevents gas from accumulating in the body, which can cause cramping.

Certain foods produce more gas then others. Some healthy foods such as fruits, vegetables, oatmeal, beans and peas often are the worst offenders. These foods are high in soluble fiber. Fiber slows the digestion of starches in the small intestine, thus promoting increased gas. Fiber, however, has many benefits including promoting a healthy digestive tract, regulating our blood sugar and maintaining normal cholesterol levels.

Normally we pass gas about fourteen times a day. Intestinal gas is only considered excessive if it is being passed over twenty times per day. If someone complains of excessive gas, but isn passing it over twenty times a day, then something else may be going on. Perhaps the real concern is the foul odor to their gas, an inability to hold gas back, or even a problem with soiling their undergarments when gas is being passed. Thankfully there are a number of natural, alternative health remedies we can try which may help to reduce or eliminate the embarrassment of intestinal gas from our lives.

Avoid foods such as beans, broccoli, cabbage, asparagus, coffee, eggs, fish, prunes, radishes, dates, figs or artificial sweeteners like sorbitol which can promote gas production.

Limit high fat foods. Fats slow the digestion of foods through the stomach and small intestine.

Avoid milk and milk products, especially if you suspect you are lactose intolerant.

Try taking a digestive enzyme or digestive bitter tonic before meals to help improve carbohydrate digestion.

Activated charcoal tablets, when taken before a meal, have been shown to greatly reduce gas formation.

Ginger, either fresh or in tablet form, is useful in relieving flatulence.

Catnip and fennel are herbs that are often used to ease bloating and reduce intestinal gas.

Nature Sunshine Anti Gas Formula contains a blend of herbs that assist the body efforts to expel gas.

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the north face waterproof Controlled burns scheduled at Padre Island National Seashore Feb

If you see smoke coming from the Padre Island National Seashore over the next couple of days, it’s probably from controlled burns.

Park Rangers announced that prescribed fire operations will begin Thursday morning and, weather permitting, could continue through Saturday. The goal is to burn away excess grass in order to reduce the threat of a fire traveling north into lands that are not part of the Padre Island National Seashore.

The burns will be limited to the north end of PINS but will occur on both sides of Park Road 22, and due to expected smoke from the burns, drivers are warned to use extra caution when driving through or near burn areas.

Drivers can also expect some temporary road closures in the area once they begin burning roadside land on both Park Road 22 and Bird Island Basin Road. Those temporary road closures could cause delays getting into and out of the area of the Bird Island Basin boat ramp,
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but the ramp will remain open.

Malaquite and Bird Island Basin campgrounds will be closed Thursday through Saturday, however, and visitors already staying there will be temporarily relocated elsewhere in the park during the burns.

The Malaquite Visitor Center will remain open, but Park Rangers do warn those with respiratory issues to avoid visiting Thursday through Saturday because of the smoke from the prescribed burns. Also, if you do visit PINS during the burns, do not stop along the roadway or enter areas while the burn operations are being conducted.
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The Hampton City Council approved a resolution Wednesday opposing the proposed legislation, which seems to eliminate the city’s power to decide where cell towers can be built, to hold public hearings, inform adjoining property owners, or any other prerequisites the city may have.The bill, introduced in the House of Delegates by Dels. Terry Kilgore, R Gate City, and Kaye Kory, D Falls Church, would exempt new cell towers less than 50 feet tall from needing zoning exceptions or special use permits.Terry O’Neill, the city’s director of community development, said this is another attempt by the industry to curtail the permitting process. Verizon Wireless wants to build a new cellphone tower on Hampton school division property at Andrews Boulevard near Woodland Road, the company told the Hampton School Board Wednesday.O’Neill said the city receives about four to six applications a year from wireless cell companies to build towers.According to the City Council’s resolution, the Virginia Municipal League also opposes the measure.Neighboring localities agree with Hampton.York County Attorney Jim Barnette said zoning rules for localities shouldn’t be set in the General Assembly. He didn’t recall any recent applications for cell towers, adding coverage hasn’t been an issue in York.
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Meteorologist Carson Vickroy: More melting expected early in the weekMeteorologist Carson Vickroy: More melting expected early in the weekUpdated: Sunday, March 11 2018 10:41 PM EDT2018 03 12 02:41:21 GMTHello everyone and thanks for tuning into KBZK and KXLF on the weekends. To help improve forecast interpretation for our viewers to and to help them better understand what’s going on, I’ve created a forecast discussion blog. Here’s how this will work, I’ll first deliver a viewer friendly forecast discussion. The second discussion will be much more in depth, and will give a much more scientific view of what’s going on. Tonight Early Next Week We didn’t warm up as much as what we .Hello everyone and thanks for tuning into KBZK and KXLF on the weekends. To help improve forecast interpretation for our viewers to and to help them better understand what’s going on, I’ve created a forecast discussion blog. Here’s how this will work, I’ll first deliver a viewer friendly forecast discussion. The second discussion will be much more in depth, and will give a much more scientific view of what’s going on. Tonight Early Next Week We didn’t warm up as much as what we .Update New Flood Advisories IssuedUpdate New Flood Advisories IssuedUpdated: Sunday, March 11 2018 1:23 PM EDT2018 03 11 17:23:44 GMTThe National Weather Service has issued new FLOOD ADVISORIES for the following areas: Jefferson County Northern Gallatin County Broadwater County Local sheriff’s office are reporting snowmelt causing flooding in valley locations with water over roadways impacting travel. Above normal temperatures will continue to allow for possible flooding from snowmelt through mid week. Locations impacted: Bozeman, Belgrade, Boulder, Three Forks, Manhattan, Whitehall, Montana .The National Weather Service has issued new FLOOD ADVISORIES for the following areas: Jefferson County Northern Gallatin County Broadwater County Local sheriff’s office are reporting snowmelt causing flooding in valley locations with water over roadways impacting travel. Above normal temperatures will continue to allow for possible flooding from snowmelt through mid week. Locations impacted: Bozeman,
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Belgrade, Boulder, Three Forks, Manhattan, Whitehall, Montana .Low Land Flooding Possible This WeekLow Land Flooding Possible This WeekUpdated: Sunday, March 11 2018 11:05 AM EDT2018 03 11 15:05:35 GMTNow is the time to prepare for possible low land flooding this week as warmer air builds over SW Montana and max temperatures could rise into the 40s and 50s. Sandbag help to push water away from your home Remove snow from areas where water needs to.Now is the time to prepare for possible low land flooding this week as warmer air builds over SW Montana and max temperatures could rise into the 40s and 50s. Sandbag help to push water away from your home Remove snow from areas where water needs to.Meteorologist Carson Vickroy: Mild and dry weather expected for Spring BreakMeteorologist Carson Vickroy: Mild and dry weather expected for Spring BreakUpdated: Saturday, March 10 2018 10:52 PM EST2018 03 11 03:52:14 GMTTonight and Sunday Prepare for some chilly weather tonight, but that will be far from the theme after about 10 AM tomorrow. Lows will fall into teens and single digits overnight. Higher elevation cities like West Yellowstone may drop below zero. Tomorrow, there will be widespread highs in the 30s and 40s. With temperatures expected to be several degrees above freezing tomorrow, more melting is expected. Due to widespread snow melt, standing water has been reported by emer.Tonight and Sunday Prepare for some chilly weather tonight, but that will be far from the theme after about 10 AM tomorrow. Lows will fall into teens and single digits overnight. Higher elevation cities like West Yellowstone may drop below zero. Tomorrow, there will be widespread highs in the 30s and 40s. With temperatures expected to be several degrees above freezing tomorrow, more melting is expected. Due to widespread snow melt,
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standing water has been reported by emer.