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  2. Gold Brick

    Consolidation

    And don't forget we now pay $20/mo. extra because some were not paying their garbage bill. An additional $32+ dollars a year from old garbage rate.
  3. JimmyPete

    Consolidation

    That could be the new name of town since we'll never get one.
  4. If they have Legal custody then he should stay there. Plus I don't think legally a HOA can kick out a minor.
  5. Happy Birthday Mahatma Kane Jeeves! Have a GREAT DAY!!
  6. Guest

    Consolidation

    Consolidation = Olive Garden
  7. Today
  8. Veggie paninis with zoodle zoup 🤭
  9. Orphaned teen is being forced out of grandparents' senior community because he's too young Updated: 10:30 PM EST Jan 16, 2020 By Scottie Andrew, CNN Orphaned teen is being forced out of grandparents' senior community because he's too young A 15-year-old orphan is being forced from the Arizona senior community where he lives with his grandparents after the homeowner's association said it could face legal issues if he stayed.Collin Clabaugh moved from California to live with his grandparents in Prescott, Arizona, after his parents died within two weeks of each other in 2018.About a year later, the family received a letter from an attorney representing the neighborhood's homeowner's association saying Collin has until June 2020 to move out.Collin's grandparents live in a gated neighborhood designated for residents ages 55 and older. Residents must be at least 19 years old to live there, the association's board of directors said in a statement to KNXV.The Housing for Older Persons Act protects communities like theirs from claims of familial status discrimination. Under the neighborhood's deed restrictions, children aren't allowed to live there.By asking the community to let Collin continue to live there before he turns 19, the HOA would "ignore one of the community's most fundamental restrictions," according to the letter from the association's attorney.Teen says the HOA should be 'compassionate'Letting Collin stay could bring legal claims against the HOA, the association's board said in its statement. Though the HOA's board said they were sympathetic toward Collin's situation, the board must "balance the interest of all parties involved.""Generally, community associations that fail to enforce their residency age restrictions leave themselves open to legal claims from other residents and could even endanger the ability of the association to remain an age restricted community," the board said in its statement.Melodie Passmore, Collin's grandmother, said she thought her grandson's treatment was unfair."We didn't plan this," she told CNN affiliate KNXV. "We didn't go out one day and say, 'Hey, let's have Clay kill himself, and let's have Bonnie die, and we'll take Collin in. And to heck with the HOA.' It's not the way it was planned."Collin told KNXV the association's stance makes the rules seem more important than his life."I just don't think it's right, what they're doing," he said. "And I think they should be a little bit more compassionate."When contacted by CNN, the homeowner's association board emailed an updated statement saying they were "deeply saddened by the circumstances the Passmores are dealing with related to the loss of their loved ones.""The Gardens at Willow Creek legal counsel and legal counsel for the Passmores have been in contact, and the board is working with the Passmores to resolve this matter," the board wrote in the statement.The Passmores' attorney, Kristyne Schaaf-Olson, said in a statement to CNN that it's "unclear at this time whether there is a solution.""We expect that the HOA will exercise its discretion to act on their words of sympathy and do the right thing,'' she wrote.Melodie Passmore told KNXV she and her husband, now in their 70s, had purchased the property as their final home four years ago. She said they were planning to speak to a real estate agent and considering "leaving on their own terms," according to KNXV."He's no danger to the old people that live here," she said. "And I'm sorry, I think most of them that are lipping off, are old people." A 15-year-old orphan is being forced from the Arizona senior community where he lives with his grandparents after the homeowner's association said it could face legal issues if he st Collin Clabaugh moved from California to live with his grandparents in Prescott, Arizona, after his parents died within two weeks of each other in 2018. About a year later, the family received a letter from an attorney representing the neighborhood's homeowner's association saying Collin has until June 2020 to move out. Collin's grandparents live in a gated neighborhood designated for residents ages 55 and older. Residents must be at least 19 years old to live there, the association's board of directors said in a statement to KNXV. The Housing for Older Persons Act protects communities like theirs from claims of familial status discrimination. Under the neighborhood's deed restrictions, children aren't allowed to live there. By asking the community to let Collin continue to live there before he turns 19, the HOA would "ignore one of the community's most fundamental restrictions," according to the letter from the association's attorney. Teen says the HOA should be 'compassionate' Letting Collin stay could bring legal claims against the HOA, the association's board said in its statement. Though the HOA's board said they were sympathetic toward Collin's situation, the board must "balance the interest of all parties involved." "Generally, community associations that fail to enforce their residency age restrictions leave themselves open to legal claims from other residents and could even endanger the ability of the association to remain an age restricted community," the board said in its statement. Melodie Passmore, Collin's grandmother, said she thought her grandson's treatment was unfair. "We didn't plan this," she told CNN affiliate KNXV. "We didn't go out one day and say, 'Hey, let's have Clay kill himself, and let's have Bonnie die, and we'll take Collin in. And to heck with the HOA.' It's not the way it was planned." Collin told KNXV the association's stance makes the rules seem more important than his life. "I just don't think it's right, what they're doing," he said. "And I think they should be a little bit more compassionate." When contacted by CNN, the homeowner's association board emailed an updated statement saying they were "deeply saddened by the circumstances the Passmores are dealing with related to the loss of their loved ones." "The Gardens at Willow Creek legal counsel and legal counsel for the Passmores have been in contact, and the board is working with the Passmores to resolve this matter," the board wrote in the statement. The Passmores' attorney, Kristyne Schaaf-Olson, said in a statement to CNN that it's "unclear at this time whether there is a solution." "We expect that the HOA will exercise its discretion to act on their words of sympathy and do the right thing,'' she wrote. Melodie Passmore told KNXV she and her husband, now in their 70s, had purchased the property as their final home four years ago. She said they were planning to speak to a real estate agent and considering "leaving on their own terms," according to KNXV. "He's no danger to the old people that live here," she said. "And I'm sorry, I think most of them that are lipping off, are old people." SEE VIDEO REPORT ; https://www.wtae.com/article/orphaned-teen-is-being-forced-out-of-grandparents-senior-community-because-hes-too-young/30556720
  10. Police searching for 'armed, dangerous' suspect after man shot, killed in Westmoreland County Updated: 10:12 PM EST Jan 16, 2020 Police searching for 'armed, dangerous' suspect after man shot, killed in Westmoreland Count Police are searching for a suspect in a fatal shooting in Arnold, Westmoreland County, on Thursday evening. Officers responded to a home in the 200 block of 17th Street after reports of a man shot around 4:30 p.m. Officers said the man was pronounced dead when they arrived. Police identified the suspect as Mario Matthew Gatti. Police said Gatti is still on the run and considered to be armed and dangerous. An arrest warrant has been issued for Gatti for the charge of criminal homicide. The victim's identity has not yet been released. Anyone with information about the shooting is asked to contact Arnold police or Westmoreland County detectives. Police are searching for a suspect in a fatal shooting in Arnold, Westmoreland County, on Thursday evening. Officers responded to a home in the 200 block of 17th Street after reports of a man shot around 4:30 p.m. Officers said the man was pronounced dead when t Police identified the suspect as Mario Matthew Gatti. Police said Gatti is still on the run and considered to be armed and dangerous. An arrest warrant has been issued for Gatti for the charge of criminal homicide. The victim's identity has not yet been released. Anyone with information about the shooting is asked to contact Arnold police or Westmoreland County detectives. SEE VIDEO REPORT ; https://www.wtae.com/article/police-on-scene-of-deadly-shooting-in-westmoreland-county/30555596
  11. Reported fire alarm at Giant Eagle on South White Street(Rt.36) in Brookville. Time 6:04 AM. St.2 and ambulance to respond. Use caution in the area.
  12. Comcast.Corp.’s NBCUniversal unveiled a multitiered pricing strategy for its new Peacock streaming service, including free and subscription options, as the media giant looks to undercut rivals and set its offering apart in a crowded field. Peacock will cost $4.99 a month with commercials and $9.99 for an ad-free version. The new service will be available April 15 for Comcast customers and July 15 for everyone else, NBCUniversal said Thursday. Peacock’s Premium tier will have some 15,000 hours of programming, including originals featuring stars such as Alec Baldwin and Demi Moore, NBC broadcast series and reruns of “The Office” and “Parks and Recreation." A free version with ads will have a slimmer offering of content and only have select episodes of original programming. Customers of Comcast and cable operator Cox Communications Inc. will be able to access the ad-supported Premium option at no charge—amounting to some 24 million potential users—and can upgrade to the ad-free option for $5 a month if they choose. Comcast said it would look for more opportunities to bundle its service with partners and make it available free of charge. The company is targeting between 30 million and 35 million active accounts by 2024. Comcast will be playing catch up in the streaming fight. In November, Walt Disney Co.launched Disney+ for $6.99 a month, while Apple Inc. launched its own $4.99 a month offering with a smaller selection of programs. That added to the existing options in a market that includes industry leader Netflix Inc., Hulu, Amazon.com Inc.’s Prime Video and CBS All Access. AT&T Inc.’s HBO Max, priced at $14.99 a month, is expected to launch in May.
  13. Again, by checking Facebook there are the same friends in common with others from that town who are gone. Subculture is possible.
  14. Linda Ronstadt & Aaron Neville - Don't Know Much live 1990
  15. We were at Central Christian a couple of weeks ago. They had a "rainbow" tree in the entryway. I don't know if it signified anything or if it was just a pretty tree. Sort of like that cake. I really don't care.
  16. No, it was announced last year that NO gene can be found to be linked to homosexuality.
  17. Science says it is genetically based. Period. Now, you may be confusing certain 'cultures' a person may live in, versus genetics.....etc.....
  18. Just saw it as another venue closed,sorry
  19. Umm..the Rockton Fire Hall is right off the Curves of Rt 322. 🤓
  20. BigT

    Consolidation

    I looked in the Chamber of Commerce book for the population of the city and township in 2019. Dub City 7,556 Sandy 10,559 Total 18,115
  21. Yesterday
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