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Rettinger Funeral Home

425 North Brown Road
Long Lake, MN 55356
(952) 473-6954
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Orlando could change rules for naming historic landmarks - Orlando Sentinel

Monday, January 30, 2017

Parramore," Hill said.There have been several recent clashes between new projects and historic sites.When a Chicago-based developer unveiled plans for an apartment tower along Lake Eola, the project drew objections from preservationists upset that it would require the demolition of two 1920s buildings that did not have landmark status.Similar outcry prompted the City Council to grant landmark status to Tinker Field — but not to its grandstands, which were torn down in 2015. The city plans to memorialize the ballpark with a plaza.Concerns from Hill and others this week prompted Mayor Buddy Dyer to call for a workshop on historic preservation in the city, and Shephard said staffers are working on potential options to offer protection for Parramore.One would be to create a historic district. Currently, the city protects six such districts, by requiring the preservation board's approval for even minor changes to the buildings within them.There aren't any landmarks under consideration now that would be derailed by the owner-consent requirement.Three properties are in the process of becoming landmarks: the Bob Carr Theater and the Davis Armory, both of which are owned by the city; and the Carl Dann House, a 1924 home on Greens Avenue nominated by its owner.However, one of the city's 44 landmarks could soon be on the move.As GrowthSpotter reported this week, Winter Park developer Alliance Residential Company has filed plans for a 10-story tower on Ivanhoe Boulevard north of downtown occupied by the Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home.The funeral home's chapel is topped by a large, blue-lettered sign designated a landmark in 1996. But Orlando's code doesn't offer the same protections to landmarked signs as it does buildings.Reached by email, ARC's Timothy Graff said city staff has recommended the company donate the sign to the Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, if it isn't incorporated into the tower project.jeweiner@orlandosentinel.com or 407-420-5171...

Robert L. Ouellette (1936-2016): Social worker led counseling, shelter in Monroe County - Toledo Blade

Monday, August 22, 2016

His wife said Friday: “He was always interested in the underdog, people who weren’t getting a fair shake. Men needed to be told they were also important.”Mr. Ouellette grew up in Goderich, Ont., along Lake Huron, and after high school entered a seminary in London, Ont., intending to become a priest. But he wanted marriage and family in his future.“He was always for married priests,” his wife said.He left the seminary before ordination. He also attended the University of Western Ontario in London.He supported causes promoting peace and justice and so chose social work as a field to pursue, his wife said. He received a master’s degree from St. Patrick’s College at the University of Ottawa. His first job in the United States was with Catholic Social Services of Lenawee County in Adrian. Afterward, he worked at Catholic Social Services in Toledo for several years. He also worked for Lutheran Social Services of Northwestern Ohio.For several years, he was in private practice. He formed Directional Dynamics with the late Donald Wilhelm, a longtime Diocese of Toledo employee, and Raymond Navarre, who had been a priest.“He was willing to listen and then talk,” said Mr. Navarre, who has a doctorate in counseling and human resources. “When they got to the point and the client said, ‘We’re on the right track,’ then he held them to it. We were dealing with a lot of Catholic people, therefore he understood where they were coming from. He came from a firm foundation in his religious beliefs.”Mr. Ouellette, a member of St. Joseph Parish in Sylvania, was a former president of the Toledo Diocesan Pastoral Council. At St. Joseph, he was on a lay parish advisory council and was a Eucharistic minister. He also was a facilitator for a lay advisory committee to the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. And he planned parish-related parties.“He was a very social person,” his wife said. “He liked entertaining people, and he was good at it.”He was born June 5, 1936, in Windsor, Ont., to Irene and Leo Ouellette. He became a U.S. citizen several years ago.His son, Robert, died in 1965, and daughter, Theresa Marie, in 1967.Surviving are his wife Judy, whom he married May 3, 1963; son, Michael; brother, Denis, and sister, Nanette Lloyd.Services will be Aug. 27 at St. Peter Church in Goderich, Ont. Arrangements are by Reeb Funeral Home, Sylvania.Contact Mark Zaborney at: mzaborney@theblade.com or 419-724-6182.Related Items: Robert L. Ouellette: 1936-2016 ,deaths ,promedica flower hospital ,Family Counseling and Shelter Services of Monroe County ,Lutheran Social Services of Northwest...

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Orlando could change rules for naming historic landmarks - Orlando Sentinel

Monday, January 30, 2017

Parramore," Hill said.There have been several recent clashes between new projects and historic sites.When a Chicago-based developer unveiled plans for an apartment tower along Lake Eola, the project drew objections from preservationists upset that it would require the demolition of two 1920s buildings that did not have landmark status.Similar outcry prompted the City Council to grant landmark status to Tinker Field — but not to its grandstands, which were torn down in 2015. The city plans to memorialize the ballpark with a plaza.Concerns from Hill and others this week prompted Mayor Buddy Dyer to call for a workshop on historic preservation in the city, and Shephard said staffers are working on potential options to offer protection for Parramore.One would be to create a historic district. Currently, the city protects six such districts, by requiring the preservation board's approval for even minor changes to the buildings within them.There aren't any landmarks under consideration now that would be derailed by the owner-consent requirement.Three properties are in the process of becoming landmarks: the Bob Carr Theater and the Davis Armory, both of which are owned by the city; and the Carl Dann House, a 1924 home on Greens Avenue nominated by its owner.However, one of the city's 44 landmarks could soon be on the move.As GrowthSpotter reported this week, Winter Park developer Alliance Residential Company has filed plans for a 10-story tower on Ivanhoe Boulevard north of downtown occupied by the Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home.The funeral home's chapel is topped by a large, blue-lettered sign designated a landmark in 1996. But Orlando's code doesn't offer the same protections to landmarked signs as it does buildings.Reached by email, ARC's Timothy Graff said city staff has recommended the company donate the sign to the Charles Hosmer Morse Museum of American Art, if it isn't incorporated into the tower project.jeweiner@orlandosentinel.com or 407-420-5171...

Robert L. Ouellette (1936-2016): Social worker led counseling, shelter in Monroe County - Toledo Blade

Monday, August 22, 2016

His wife said Friday: “He was always interested in the underdog, people who weren’t getting a fair shake. Men needed to be told they were also important.”Mr. Ouellette grew up in Goderich, Ont., along Lake Huron, and after high school entered a seminary in London, Ont., intending to become a priest. But he wanted marriage and family in his future.“He was always for married priests,” his wife said.He left the seminary before ordination. He also attended the University of Western Ontario in London.He supported causes promoting peace and justice and so chose social work as a field to pursue, his wife said. He received a master’s degree from St. Patrick’s College at the University of Ottawa. His first job in the United States was with Catholic Social Services of Lenawee County in Adrian. Afterward, he worked at Catholic Social Services in Toledo for several years. He also worked for Lutheran Social Services of Northwestern Ohio.For several years, he was in private practice. He formed Directional Dynamics with the late Donald Wilhelm, a longtime Diocese of Toledo employee, and Raymond Navarre, who had been a priest.“He was willing to listen and then talk,” said Mr. Navarre, who has a doctorate in counseling and human resources. “When they got to the point and the client said, ‘We’re on the right track,’ then he held them to it. We were dealing with a lot of Catholic people, therefore he understood where they were coming from. He came from a firm foundation in his religious beliefs.”Mr. Ouellette, a member of St. Joseph Parish in Sylvania, was a former president of the Toledo Diocesan Pastoral Council. At St. Joseph, he was on a lay parish advisory council and was a Eucharistic minister. He also was a facilitator for a lay advisory committee to the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops. And he planned parish-related parties.“He was a very social person,” his wife said. “He liked entertaining people, and he was good at it.”He was born June 5, 1936, in Windsor, Ont., to Irene and Leo Ouellette. He became a U.S. citizen several years ago.His son, Robert, died in 1965, and daughter, Theresa Marie, in 1967.Surviving are his wife Judy, whom he married May 3, 1963; son, Michael; brother, Denis, and sister, Nanette Lloyd.Services will be Aug. 27 at St. Peter Church in Goderich, Ont. Arrangements are by Reeb Funeral Home, Sylvania.Contact Mark Zaborney at: mzaborney@theblade.com or 419-724-6182.Related Items: Robert L. Ouellette: 1936-2016 ,deaths ,promedica flower hospital ,Family Counseling and Shelter Services of Monroe County ,Lutheran Social Services of Northwest...