timberland tracksuit Hazard and Operability Study

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A Hazard and Operability Study (HAZOP) is a simple, structured methodology for identifying, evaluating and prioritizing potential hazardous occurrences in an existing process facility or a proposed new facility.[1][2][3] The HAZOP methodology is a safety analysis that uses and encourages imaginative thinking (or brainstorming) and was first developed by Imperial Chemical Industries (ICI), a British chemical company. It is performed by a multi disciplinary HAZOP team and entails the use of guide words to stimulate the brainstorming. For a proposed new process facility (such as a petroleum refinery, natural gas processing plant or chemical plant), a HAZOP may require many weeks to perform.

Although the HAZOP methodology was originally developed to study chemical process facilities,
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it has been extended to other types of facilities and complex operations.

There are many other hazard evaluation (HE) techniques, some of which are simpler than a HAZOP and some of which are more complex. For example, the Checklist and What If methodologies are simpler than a HAZOP, and the Failure Mode Effects and Analysis (FMEA) and Fault Tree methodologies are more complex.[4] In the United States as well as some other nations, governmental regulations require some type of hazard evaluation be performed for certain, specified types of existing or proposed new process facilities.

Study nodes

(or process sections)

Section of the process equipment with definite boundaries (for example,
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the piping

from a process vessel to a pump) within which process parameters are investigated

to determine the effect of deviations from the design intention and the potential of a

hazard being created in that section.

Administrative controls (such as operating manuals and work procedures) or engineered

systems designed to prevent deviations or to mitigate the consequences of deviations.

Matrix of guide words and process parameters

Table 2 presents an example matrix of which typical guide words are applicable to each of a typical set of process parameters:[5][6][7][8]

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9

13

119

22

23

29

31

No, I didn’t put a speedydelete on JFK/Related, but here’s what probably happened. I noticed that the former “List of US Presidents” had been moved into the Catalogs subpage of the President article; but the Definition subpage of “List.” still existed. Since it had no “main article” to belong to, I thought it should be speedydeleted, so I put the template on the Definition subpage. But then, when editing “JFK/Related,” I noticed that that page links to “List of US Presidents” (which is now a redirect to “Pres./Catalog”, and uses the {r} template, so it tries to display the defintion which, now, included a speedydelete template (which showed up in the middle of JFK/Related). This isn’t very pretty, so I removed the template from “List/Definition”. But apparently the fact that the “speedydelete” showed up briefly on “JFK/Related” somehow got it listed on the speedydelete list.
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timberland waterproof boots Hawaii won’t be affected by federal decision to roll back

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Attorney General Jeff Sessions will now leave it up to federal prosecutors to decide what to do when state rules collide with federal drug law. Many conservatives are wary of what they see as federal intrusion in areas they believe must be left to the states. Department of Justice came out with a memo today that basically said, ‘We’re going to rescind prior direction that made prosecuting marijuana a low priority.’ They’re not saying it’s necessarily a high priority either. attorneys that this is a low priority.”Chin says it’s unlikely Hawaii will be affected, as medical marijuana falls under different regulations.”I think right now, what we can see is that unfortunately this memo is going to be introducing a lot of uncertainty into the marijuana industry, maybe more in other states than here in Hawaii, and that’s partly because we have so few dispensaries and I think both the legislature and the administration has been really careful about rolling out the legal medical marijuana dispensaries in a very deliberate fashion,” he said. attorney is supposed to do is they’re supposed to do it in conjunction with applicable state laws and rules and regulations,so that at least gives an out for someone who’s on the federal side to be able to say, ‘Look, we have to examine whether or not we’re going to prosecute someone for federal violations for having marijuana. If we’re going to do that, we have to do that in the context of what the existing state laws are,” Chin added.Hawaii’s Department of Health agrees. Rep.”Attorney General Sessions’ reversal of the current non interference policy that essentially allowed states to implement their own marijuana laws without federal interference, tramples on states’ rights and is a dangerous escalation of the failed so called War on Drugs. who have legalized some form of marijuana,” Gabbard said in a statement.She continued: “This decision reinforces our outdated and destructive policies on marijuana that turn everyday Americans into criminals, tear families apart, and waste billions of taxpayer dollars to arrest, prosecute, and incarcerate people for nonviolent marijuana charges. Taxpayer dollars would be better spent tackling the many problems that plague the American people including combating the opioid epidemic, ensuring affordable housing, repairing aging infrastructure, and investing in education, healthcare, veterans’ care, and more.”This reckless prohibition style decision will destroy small businesses, waste money, and make the opioid crisis worse. Rep. Colleen Hanabusa said, “The priorities of this administration continue to mystify me. America is struggling with an opioid epidemic that is killing 91 Americans a day but rather than focus effort and resources on stopping the illegal prescription drug market, the Justice Department is signaling to prosecutors that it is open season on marijuana dispensaries and businesses operating legally in states with established policies and procedures. What a complete waste of time. Hawaii is one of 21 states that permit medical use and we have more than 18,000 patients and issued licenses to eight dispensaries. Times have changed; more than half the population of this country lives in a place where marijuana is legal for recreational or medicinal use. We cannot turn back the clock the way the Attorney General seems to think we can. The state legislature must explore how to regulate and ensure public safety if Hawaii joins the growing movement of states seeking to generate new revenue to pay for essential government services by legalizing marijuana for recreational use. What we cannot do, is throw uncertainty into a growing market space and leave thousands of legal users and patients in limbo. Congress needs to step up and protect states’ rights on this issue.”Republican Sen. Cory Gardner, who represents Colorado, one of eight states that have legalized marijuana for recreational use, said the change contradicts a pledge Sessions made to him before being confirmed as attorney general. Gardner promised to push legislation to protect marijuana sales,
timberland waterproof boots Hawaii won't be affected by federal decision to roll back
saying he was prepared “to take all steps necessary” to fight the change, including holding up the confirmation of Justice Department nominees. attorney, Bob Troyer, said his office won’t change its approach to prosecution, despite Sessions’ guidance. Prosecutors there have always focused on marijuana crimes that “create the greatest safety threats” and will continue to be guided by that, Troyer said.The largely hands off approach to marijuana enforcement set forth by Barack Obama’s Justice Department allowed the pot business to flourish into a sophisticated, multimillion dollar industry that helps fund some state government programs. What happens now is in doubt.”In deciding which marijuana activities to prosecute under these laws with the Department’s finite resources, prosecutors should follow the well established principles that govern all federal prosecutions,” considering the seriousness of a crime and its impact on the community, Sessions told prosecutors in a one page memo.While Sessions, a longtime marijuana foe, has been carrying out a Justice Department agenda that follows Trump’s top priorities on such issues as immigration and opioids, this change reflects his own concerns. He railed against marijuana as an Alabama senator and has assailed it as comparable to heroin.Trump, as a candidate, said pot should be left up to the states, but his personal views on marijuana remain largely unknown.It is not clear how the change might affect states where marijuana is legal for medical purposes. A congressional amendment blocks the Justice Department from interfering with medical marijuana programs in states where it is allowed. Justice officials said they would follow the law, but would not preclude the possibility of medical marijuana related prosecutions.Officials wouldn’t say whether federal prosecutors would target marijuana shops and legal growers, nor would they speculate on whether pot prosecutions would increase.They denied the timing was connected to the opening of California sales, which are projected to bring in $1 billion annually in tax revenue within several years. And, the officials said, Thursday’s action might not be the only step toward greater marijuana enforcement.Asked about the change, White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders said only that Trump’s top priority is enforcing federal law “and that is regardless of what the topic is, whether it’s marijuana or whether it’s immigration.”The Obama administration in 2013 announced it would not stand in the way of states that legalize marijuana, so long as officials acted to keep it from migrating to places where it remained outlawed and keep it out of the hands of criminal gangs and children. That memo, written by then Deputy Attorney General James M. Cole, had cleared up some of the uncertainty about how the federal government would respond as states began allowing sales for recreational and medical purposes.But the Sessions Justice Department believed the Cole memo created a “safe harbor” for marijuana by allowing states to flout federal law, Justice Department officials said. Sessions, in his memo, called the Obama guidance “unnecessary.”He and some law enforcement officials in states such as Colorado blame legalization for a number of problems, including drug traffickers who have taken advantage to illegally grow and ship the drug across state lines, where it can sell for much more.Marijuana advocates argue those concerns are overblown and contend legalizing the drug reduces crime by eliminating the need for a black market. They quickly condemned Sessions’ move as a return to outdated drug war policies that unduly affected minorities.Sessions “wants to maintain a system that has led to tremendous injustice . and that has wasted federal resources on a huge scale,” said Maria McFarland Sanchez Moreno, executive director of the Drug Policy Alliance. “If Sessions thinks that makes sense in terms of prosecutorial priorities, he is in a very bizarre ideological state,
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or a deeply problematic one.”

timberland 6 inch boots Having good manners delivers all sorts of unexpected gains

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Most people don’t notice that I’m polite, which is sort of the point. I don’t look polite. I am big and droopy and need a haircut. No soul would associate me with watercress sandwiches. Still, every year or so someone takes me aside and says, “you actually are weirdly polite, aren’t you?” And I always thrill. They noticed.

The complimenters don’t always formulate it so gently. For example, two years ago at the end of an arduous corporate project, slowly turning 1,000 red squares in a spreadsheet to yellow, then green, my office mate turned to me and said: “I thought you were a terrible ass kisser when we started working together.”

She paused and frowned. “But it actually helped get things done. It was a strategy.” (That is how an impolite person gives a compliment. Which I gladly accepted.)

She was surprised to see the stubborn power of politeness over time. Over time. That’s the thing. Mostly we talk about politeness in the moment. Please, thank you, no go ahead, I like your hat, cool shoes, you look nice today, please take my seat, sir, ma’am, etc. All good, but fleeting.

When I was in high school I used to read etiquette manuals. Emily Post and so forth. I found the manuals interesting and pretty funny. There was good stuff about how to write a note of condolence, and ridiculous stuff about how to behave on boats or at The White House.

I didn’t expect to apply my findings to my daily adolescent life. I was peripheral in high school uncool but also untortured, voted “most scholarly” of my class, roughly equivalent to “least likely to have sex”. In high school no one noticed my politeness except for one boy. He yelled at me about it. “Why you always so polite, man?” he asked. “It’s weird.” I took it as praise and made a note to hide it further, to be more profane. Real politeness, I reasoned, was invisible. It adapted itself to the situation. Later, that same kid stole my cassette copy of Aqualung.

But no matter. What I found most appealing was the way that the practice of etiquette let you draw a protective circle around yourself and your emotions. By following the strictures in the book, you could drag yourself through a terrible situation and when it was all over, you could throw your white gloves in the dirty laundry hamper and move on with your life. I figured there was a big world out there and etiquette was going to come in handy along the way.

It didn’t at first. No one needs visiting cards in college (although I’m surprised that they haven’t made a comeback among drama students). And in my twenties I found that I could score points with my elders by showing up and speaking respectfully. But then, suddenly it mattered. My ability to go to a party and speak to anyone about anything, to natter and ask questions, to turn the conversation relentlessly towards the speaker, meant that I was gathering huge amounts of information about other people.

Here’s a polite person’s trick, one that has never failed me. I will share it with you because I like and respect you, and it is clear to me that you’ll know how to apply it wisely: when you are at a party and are thrust into conversation with someone, see how long you can hold off before talking about what they do for a living. And when that painful lull arrives, be the master of it. I have come to revel in that agonising first pause, because I know that I can push a conversation through. Just ask the other person what they do, and right after they tell you, say: “Wow. That sounds hard.”

Because nearly everyone in the world believes their job to be difficult. I once went to a party and met a very beautiful woman whose job was to help celebrities wear Harry Winston jewellery. I could tell that she was disappointed to be introduced to this rumpled giant in an off brand shirt, but when I told her that her job sounded difficult to me, she brightened and spoke for 30 straight minutes about sapphires and Jessica Simpson. She kept touching me as she talked. I forgave her for that. I didn’t reveal a single detail about myself, including my name. Eventually, someone pulled me back into the party. The celebrity jewellery coordinator smiled and grabbed my hand and said, “I like you!” She seemed so relieved to have unburdened herself. I counted it as a great accomplishment. Maybe a hundred times since, I’ve said, “wow, that sounds hard” to a stranger, always to great effect. I stay home with my kids and have no life left to me, so take this party trick, my gift to you.

A friend and I came up with a game called Raconteur. You pair up with another Raconteur at a party and talk to everyone you can. You score points by getting people to disclose something about their lives. If you dominate the conversation, you lose a point. The two raconteurs communicate using hand signals and keep a tally on a sheet of paper or in their minds. You would think that people would notice, but they are so amused by the attention that the fact you’re playing Raconteur escapes their attention.

One way to be polite is by not touching people unless they specifically invite it. You’d be amazed at how often people screw this up; just search the internet for “touch black woman hair” and marvel at the number of articles, posts, and guides. Here’s The New York Times journalist Jenna Wortham, in an interview for website The Awl, on hair touching: “I realise that it might sound like an overstatement to some people, but having someone touch me without my permission just fucks with my day and sense of privacy and personal space and sends me into a spiral of wondering what unconscious signal I may have given to indicate that it would be OK, even though I know there isn’t one.”

I’ve read many narratives about white people just touching black hair and I read them with my mouth open. Not because of the racism, even. Just because as a polite person, the idea of just reaching out and touching anyone’s hair makes my eye twitch. When would it be appropriate? If there was a very large poisonous spider in their hair. If I was doing a magic trick. Or after six or more years of marriage.

There are exceptions. I pat the heads of toddlers I’ve known for more than six months. If tiny children volunteer to sit on my lap or ask to ride around on my back while I make horse noises, I make eye contact with their parents first and then comply. Afterwards, I might skritch their toddler heads a little. I am not opposed to tousling in certain defined and appropriate circumstances.

But a whole class of problems goes away from my life because I see people as having around them a two or three foot invisible buffer. If there is a stray hair on their jacket I ask them if I can pluck it from them. If they don’t want that, they’ll do it themselves. Whatever happens inside that buffer is entirely up to them. It has nothing to do with me.

Now, even though I prepped and studied etiquette books, I learned all this the regular way, by screwing it up terribly and having to send emails of apology the next day. The apology emails are pretty embarrassing to mention. They are excruciating to send. I get too drunk and hold forth in a stream of vulgarity. Or say something stupid. And then I wake up and sigh. “I realised,” I’ll write, “that I might have been a truly insufferable person last night.” I’ve never touched anyone’s hair, I don’t think. But of course I could. One thing about being polite is that you know that within you there lurks an incredibly impolite person.

Maybe 20 years ago I read a ‘zine interview with a prostitute in which she put down her rules for her johns. Most of the rules were common sense about condoms, showing up on time, and so forth, but the one rule that stuck with me was, “Don’t take a shit in my toilet!” It was in bold and underlined with exclamation points (it was a ‘zine, remember).

Whenever I read about sex workers which is often, because our culture is obsessed this rule pops into my mind. I’ve never had reason to test it. But I like to think that, if my circumstances ever aligned so that I hired a sex worker, I would know how to handle myself in regard to this rule. For example, if it was necessary, I’d make a quick stop at Starbucks before heading up to her apartment. And since I was already at Starbucks I should offer to bring coffee. “At Starbucks,” I’d text. “Want anything?” Per her request I’d buy a Caramel Flan Frappuccino Light Blended Beverage and maybe a Chonga bagel. And yes, I know, it’s immoral for a woman in New York City to want a bagel from Starbucks. But who am I to judge?

That’s where the fantasy ends. It’s just a little rule nestled in my brain, filed under Prostitutes. There are thousands, maybe tens of thousands, of similar just in case rules. What if I had to meet the mayor tomorrow? What if I had to go to an expensive restaurant? What if I needed to interview a homeless person for a story? Emily Post couldn’t cover everything, so I have to make do. I am, admittedly, a deeply anxious person. But also a polite one.

Politeness buys you time. It leaves doors open. I’ve met so many people whom, if I had trusted my first impressions, I would never have wanted to meet again. And yet many of them are now great friends. I have only very rarely touched their hair.

One of those people is my wife. On our first date, we went to a nice bar with blue tables and, in the regular course of conversation, she told me at length about the removal of a dermoid teratoma from her ovaries. This is a cyst with teeth (not a metaphor). I had gone in expecting to flirt but instead I learned about the surgical removal of a fist sized mutant mass of hair and teeth from her sexual parts. This killed the chemistry. I walked her home, told her I had a great time, and went home and looked up cysts on the internet, always a nice end to an evening. We talked a little after that. I kept everything pleasant and brief. A year later, I ran into her on the train and we got another drink. Much later, I learned that she’d been having a very bad day in a very bad year.

Sometimes I’ll get a call or email from someone five years after the last contact and I’ll think, oh right, I hated that person. But they would never have known, of course. Let’s see if I still hate them. Very often I find that I don’t. Or that I hated them for a dumb reason. Or that they were having a bad day. Or much more likely, that I had been having a bad day.

People silently struggle from all kinds of terrible things. They suffer from depression, ambition, substance abuse, and pretension. They suffer from family tragedy, Ivy League educations, and self loathing. They suffer from failing marriages, physical pain, and publishing. The good thing about politeness is that you can treat these people exactly the same. And then wait to see what happens. You don’t have to have an opinion. You don’t need to make a judgment. I know that doesn’t sound like liberation, because we live and work in an opinion based economy. But it is. Not having an opinion means not having an obligation. And not being obligated is one of the sweetest of life’s riches.

There is one other aspect of my politeness that I am reluctant to mention. But I will. I am often consumed with a sense of overwhelming love and empathy. I look at the other person and am overwhelmed with joy. For all of my irony, I really do want to know about the process of hanging jewellery from celebrities. What does the jewellery feel like in your hand? What do the celebrities feel like in your hand? Which one is more smooth?

This is not a world where you can simply express love for other people, where you can praise them. Perhaps it should be. But it’s not. I’ve found that people will fear your enthusiasm and warmth, and wait to hear the price. Which is fair. We’ve all been drawn into someone’s love only to find out that we couldn’t afford it. A little distance buys everyone time.

Last week, my wife came back from the playground. She told me that my two year old, 3ft tall son, Abraham, walked up to a woman in a hijab and asked “What’s your name?” The woman told him her name. Then he put out his little hand and said, “Nice to meet you!” Everyone laughed, and he smiled. He shared with her his firmest handshake, like I taught him.

1. Technology facilitates fast and easy communication, but keeps contact at a distance. Remember to pick up the telephone regularly or, better still, see people in person rather than relying on quick, impersonal updates.

2. People in the flesh deserve more attention than a gadget, so wherever possible turn off your mobile phone (and put it away) in social situations. Similarly, avoid carrying on mobile phone calls while transacting other business in banks, shops, on buses and so on.
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HAVERHILL Penelope Guerrero Perez has always had a “love affair” with shoes. She turned that passion into a successful career and is now a senior designer at The Timberland Company where she creates the women’s premium line of boots.

Guerrero Perez of Haverhill is giving back by volunteering with the Priceless Prom Gown program, an organization founded by Carol S. Lanni of Haverhill which collects gently used gowns, shoes and accessories and redistributes them to girls who otherwise could not afford a dress for the prom. The group also works with Sixteen Candles, which hosts and funds sweet sixteen birthday party for girls in foster care.

Guerrero Perez, 35, has built many connections through her wildly successful career in shoes. One of those connections is celebrity Jessica Simpson who donated two cases of open toed black pumps, sizes 5 1/2 to 11, for local girls. Also name brand outfitter BCBG sent dresses to Priceless Prom Gown, headquartered in a renovated mill building in Lawrence.

“I’ve worked hard to get to where I am. I love what I do and I am thankful for the opportunity I have to give back to the community,” she said.

She joined the nonprofit organization after seeing an ad at a Haverhill diner while out with her husband, Wilfredo Perez.

“It seemed like a great thing to do,” Guerrero Perez said. “There are so many girls who don’t go to the prom and miss out on so much in their school life.”

Guerrero Perez is humble about her volunteerism and her success as a shoe designer. She has been in the industry for 12 years and was an assistant designer at DKNY, and worked for Vince Camuto, one of the founders of Nine West and owner of Camuto Group, a firm that owns the footwear license for a number of brands. While working for Camuto, she created design for brands like BCBG, Jessica Simpson and Nicole Miller. She also did freelancing for Michael Kors.

“I spent my first five years working really long hours (no job was beneath me). I was determined to grow, learn and absorb as much as I possibly could,” she said.

“I have been able to redefine women’s products for Timberland. My personal goal has been to create an emotional connection with our consumer, creating product she can fall in love with quality product with substance. I want to create something more than ‘just’ shoes.”

Guerrero Perez said she always seemed to have an obsession with shoes even as a youngster. She remembers her grandmother bought her a pair of plaid sneakers, which she had to return because they were the wrong size and to her dismay could not find a pair that fit.

“I especially remember that incident because it was a big deal,” she said.

Born in the Dominican Republic, Guerrero Perez began her education there while living with her grandmother and her aunt. for several years.

Her parents both worked in the garment district in New York City,
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her mother as a seamstress and her dad delivering dresses to accounts all over the city.

The Guerrero family moved to Haverhill when she was 8. She grew up on Cedar Street, where her parents and sister still live.

“It’s known as a rough neighborhood, but coming from a tenement building in the Bronx, the house on Cedar Street was great,” she said. “I am who I am today because of where I grew up.”

Haverhill has also been a source of inspiration for her. Shoe making in Haverhill has roots back to the 18th century and became the city’s predominant industry in the middle of the 19th century, mostly centered in the Washington Street area. A couple of seasons ago, she did a collection of shoes inspired by archived shoes made in the 1900s in Haverhill found in the collection at Buttonwoods Museum.

Guerrero Perez graduated from Haverhill High in 1996 and earned a degree in graphic design from Massachusetts College of Art.

“I grew up watching my aunts, my mom, and basically all the women in my family, making clothes. I would draw something up and my mom would make it for me,” Guerrero Perez said. “Shoes were a whole new thing.”

Guerrero Perez also recalls she and her sister sitting watching their mother make clothes for their dolls, or sewing pillows and curtains for the house. Her father is also a role model for her.

“My dad worked long hours, he held a few jobs at a time, so he wanted me to focus on my studies and less on art,” she said. “Today he is one of my biggest supporters.”

In October 2011, Guerrero Perez received the Visionary Award for Fashion from NV Magazine, an urban magazine which awards six individuals from different fields annually whom they determine to be “visionaries” and “luminaries” in their profession.

“This was a huge achievement and one that I am very proud of,” she said of the accolade.

Guerrero Perez does not know how many shoes she owns, many of which are samples she made and vintage styles.

“The shoes I wear depend on my mood. What attracts me is that they are beautiful and well made,” she said.

She is hoping the donated shoes and dresses that so many girls will be wearing this season will make them feel beautiful and confident.

“You can’t put a price on that,” she said.

How to help

Priceless Prom Gown accepts donations of gowns, accessories, store or mall gift cards and monetary donations. While all dress sizes are accepted,
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the program has a need for large sizes. Deadline for drop off is May 23.

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HAVERHILL He has been living in Haverhill forroughlya decadewith a wife and two children.

Now, Jacob Leonce, 45, is days away from being deported back to his home nation of St. Lucia, an island in the Caribbean.

WhenLeonce’s work visa wasn’t renewedin December at the Immigration and Customs Enforcementfacility in Burlington, he was told he would have to self deport back to St. Lucia, where he has not livedsince 1999.

While Leonce and his wife hail from the St. Lucian capital of Castries,home to 53,000 people, his 9 and 7 year old sonsJediah and Gerwin were both born in Massachusetts.

“It’s been very stressful, but we’re still keeping the faith,” said Leonce Wednesday. “Relatives and friends have been visiting, praying and trying to assist as best they can.”

The Merrimack Valley Project, a Lawrence basedactivist group,has been advocating on behalf of Leonce and members of the organizationpleaded with Attorney General Maura Healey to help Leonce avoid deportation at a recent town hallforum at the Hunking School in Bradford.

Leonce said he will be traveling to Boston Thursday to meet with alawyer referred to him by the attorney general’s office to discuss his situation. If he is deported Monday, he will return to St. Lucia and live with family inCastries.

“I’ll basically have to start over,” he said.

Attorney Paul Magliochetti, whose firm has been representing Leonce for the past three years, said that he is aware of the meeting with the attorney general’s office Thursday. Magliochetti said that he has contacted the city’s state and federal delegation, as well as attorneys specializing in immigration law, trying to help Leonce. citizen, but said that he has worked with several attorneys during his time in the United States who told him they could help him become a citizen but ended up doing little on his behalf.

Trevor LaFauci, an organizer with the Merrimack Valley Project, saidWednesday that a vigil is scheduled for Friday, Feb. 2 at the ICE facility in Burlington, whereLeonce is scheduled to be detained ahead of his deportation on Monday, Feb. 5.

“It most likely will be the last time he will be allowed to see his family. Our Haverhill community will be losing a valuable churchgoer, worker, husband,and father as a result of our current immigration policies,” said LaFauci Wednesday.

At the recent town hall meeting with Healey, another Merrimack Valley Project organizer, Bill Taylor of Haverhill, told the attorney general that Leonce “doesn’t have any friends in the legal system right now” and asked her for her office’s help.

Asked about Leonce’s situation after the town hall, Taylor said he thought of his own family.

“I think of my daughters and how I would feel if my family was torn apart,” said Taylor. “A lot of people have a lot of opinions about folks who are undocumented. I just don’t think law enforcement should be going after these people.”

ArticlesUsed Apple Store owner evicted from Derry shopUPDATE: Many in Merrimack Valley to remain without power until late Friday night, National Grid saysResidents struggle with deplorable conditions in Lawrence buildingPolice: $70,000 worth of cocaine seized from man who took package from porch of Lawrence homeSave by Coach ParkerMan arrested in Lawrence drug investigationDerry mourns passing ofDon BallPolice: Man shot in neck in Lawrence during robberyPolice: Loaded gun found in bed where 3 year old child sleeps in Lawrence homeUnstoppable Force: Reynoso the man as Lawrence gets revenge on St. John’s Prep
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HAVERHILL While reading the Charles Dickens classic, “A Christmas Carol,” seventh grade students at Whittier Middle School became inspired to help the less fortunate in their community.

To help those in need this season they amassed a large assortment of personal care items that will be delivered the week before Christmas to the Liz Murphy Open Hand Pantry located at the Unitarian Universalist Church in Monument Square. Whittier collected more than 2,000 items so far, including toothbrushes, toothpaste, shampoo, deodorant, baby wipes, band aids, razors, hand lotion, packets of tissues and items that provide a little winter warmth such as hats, socks and gloves. And they say the donations keep pouring in.

“My mom crocheted 18 hats along with 10 wash clothes she bundled with bars of home made soap,” said student Grace Seekell.

Math teacher Sarah Trombly lead the drive, saying she wanted students to work on a service project that would have a positive impact on Haverhill’s homeless and others in need. The entire seventh grade team participated in the effort.

“Students in grade seven English classes have been reading “A Christmas Carol,” which touches on poverty, so it was a great discussion,” Trombly said.”We talked about various kinds of gift bags, and the kids came up with the idea of creating personal care kits.”

Trombly said some students were unable to go shopping so they’ve been donating a few dollars here and there, which she uses to purchase more items. Some studentsreached out to family members and parents, who handed them cash to buy some supplies.

“In addition to roughly 150 seventh graders who are taking part in this effort, a number of fifth , sixth and also eighth graders have donated as well,” Trombly said.

“I think it’s good that the seventh grade is doing something positive to help the community during the holidays,” said seventh grader Ryan Link.

“As a volunteer at the Open Hand Pantry, I like to see my peers helping out too,” said seventh graderBraeden Atwood.

On Dec. 19 and 20, studentswill fill individual gallon size bags with the items they collected. A parent will deliver them all to the Open Hand Pantry for distribution, Trombly said.

Another teacher at the school had recommended the Open Hand Pantry as they accept donations of personal care items in addition to food that is distributed to Haverhill’s most needy individuals and families.

“This worked out perfectly as a parent volunteered to deliver it all,” Trombly said. “I’m hoping to make this an annual event.”

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timberland oxford shoes Haverhill kids take 'Christmas Carol' to heart

blue timberland boots for men Haverhill council addresses snow

timberland shoes sale Haverhill council addresses snow

HAVERHILL CityCouncilor Mary Ellen Daly O’Brien is hoping to provide some relief to residents who live on streets where drivers do not clean out after major snowstorms, and often leave their cars buried in snow for days.

She told the City Council on Tuesday nightthat whenit’s time to switch sides of the street to comply with the city’s overnight parking rules, things can get worse following the next big storm, when the same drivers repeat their actions, resulting in a severe narrowing of the roads.

She suggested a new rule that would require cars to park on the opposite side of the street a day or two after a big snowstorm so that plows can properly clear the other side.

Daly O’Brien called it a “quality of life issue” and said the problem is most acutein the Highlands neighborhood where she lives, as well as some of the avenues off Main Street, the Acre neighborhood, the Mount Washington area, River Street and even certain streets in Bradford.

“I think we know the streets that really suffer with on street parking,” she said.

Daly O’Brien said the issue recently was brought to her attention by several residents, who complained that other drivers who park on the street arebeing selfish.

“If we were able to come up with some kind of a plan to move these cars, they would have to be moved or they would be towed,
blue timberland boots for men Haverhill council addresses snow
” Daly O’Brien said. “You can’t keep your car out there for the next week, totally snowed in. . You’re almost taking up two spaces because there’s so much snow around you.”

Councilor Melinda Barrett said she’s also spoken to residents who asked her if one solution could be to have parking on alternatenights, like Haverhill used to have years ago.

She also suggested a plan for “day plowing,” where cars on the street would have to be moved to the other side of the street the day after a big storm, to allow for more effective plowing.

Daly O’Briensaid it’s unclear what would work the best, but that something needs to be done to provide residents with some relief.

“I don’t want to say that we can’t, when I think there’s always a way to collaborate and work things out,” Daly O’Brien said.

She also pointed out that drivers who clear parking spaces do not own those spaces, and are not allowed to set up any kind of a barrier, such as orange cones, to prevent other drivers from parking.

Councilor Michael McGonagle said the city may not currently have the ability to address Daly O’Brien’s concerns.

He said the city focuses much of its plowing efforts in the downtown and suggested the Highway Department would have to be increased in size to accommodate additional plowing in neighborhoods to resolve the issues.

“There are some real practical issues that need to be solved before we can say we can do that,” McGonagle said.

The council voted to send Daly O’Brien’s request to alter the on street parking plan on certain city streets to Melinda Barrett’s Citizen Outreach committee.

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ladies timberland Haven reveal new away shirt for 2018 with local kit suppliers Marras Rugby

timberland bicester Haven reveal new away shirt for 2018 with local kit suppliers Marras Rugby

West Cumbrian based Marras Rugby will provide the kit for Carl Forster’s side, having signed a five figure deal to produce playing, training and match day apparel for the squad.

The company, which was launched in the summer, is headed by Billy Rudd, who formerly ran Unique Sports in Whitehaven, while Dave Farrell, of Farrell Sports in Cleator Moor, is a business partner.

Farrell said: “Marras Rugby is using contacts in the UK to develop a new design,
ladies timberland Haven reveal new away shirt for 2018 with local kit suppliers Marras Rugby
using innovative production methods, to come up with a modern kit which honours the traditions of the club especially as next year is the club’s 70th anniversary.

“We are pleased to bring to supporters the new alternative kit for next year. It looks neat, fresh and professional, it will be available for sale in the next few days.”

The new shirt is available for pre order now while the home shirt will be available in the new year, before the season gets underway.

Marras Rugby will launch a new range of supporters apparel as well as the replica shirts, with hoodies, polos, t shirts and track pants all in the pipeline.

Haven general manager Amanda Hewer said: “We’d like to thank Billy and Dave for taking over the organisation of the strip.

“They’ve put a lot of their own money up and we really appreciate their support. We’d also like to say a big thank you to the sponsors.

“It’s a really nice shirt, it’s a bit different and a completely new colour as we’ve tried to modernise the away shirt. We’ll still have a traditional home shirt.”
ladies timberland Haven reveal new away shirt for 2018 with local kit suppliers Marras Rugby