Monthly Archives: September 2015

How problems of BPI can be untangle in easy manner ?

Newcastle said that they were investigating Mrs L’s pre-1948 insurance record and her contention that she had first claimed RP in 1982. Newcastle telephoned Mrs L on 23 September and told her that they were reviewing the date of her RP claim but, even if the date were amended, it would not alter the rate of the GRB award. On 26 September Newcastle sent Mrs L’s completed enquiry form to the Contributions Agency saying that her contributions’ record showed her date of entry to insurance as 19 April 1948, but that she had stated that she had been employed before that date.

The adjudicating officer decided that her GRB award should be backdated one year to give a first Frame Stage Inspection payment date of 6 November 1995. Mrs L was notified of that decision on 7 October, told of her rights of appeal, and told that enquiries into her pre-1948 insurance record were continuing.On 23 October the Member wrote to tell Newcastle that Mrs L had been disappointed by their letter to him of 18 September and wanted her case reviewed.

The customer services unit at Newcastle acknowledged the Members letter next day, saying that a further review of Mrs T’s (saic) pension would be considered. On 30 October Newcastle replied substantively to the Member’s letter of 23 October. They told him they had decided that Mrs L’s GRB would be paid from 6 November 1995 and that enquiries into her pre-1948 insurance record were continuing. On 1 October Newcastle asked their technical section for advice on whether the acknowledgements that Mrs L had copied to them could be accepted as proof that a claim to RP had been made.

On 6 November Newcastle wrote to ask Mrs L to clarify certain aspects of her employment history. They said that she had told them that she had ceased work in 1942 and resumed in 1946 whereas her contributions’ record showed that she had resumed work on 19 April 1948. Newcastle asked Mrs L to forward any documents such as contributions or medical cards or appointment letters which she might have retained from that time.

What kind of judgment are appreciated in the process of BPI ?

I went to NASA at Huntsville and they didn’t know how to find it.Margaret went to the stacks, pulled a volume and opened to the pages where it was.Sherman said one family gave her credit for saving a life because she gave them the information that persuaded them to see a doctor.Patricia Slaten, who worked with Miss Lange for 29 years, called her “the best public relations tool the library had.People would come in and ask, ‘Is Margarete here? I know she has the information I need.’

If I ever was on ‘Who Wants to be a Millionaire,’ I would want Margarete to be my phone-up friend.She knew what we had and she knew where to find it,” Slaten said.Sunday at Messiah Lutheran Church at 7740 U.S. 72 in West Madison.A graduate of Athens State Teachers’ College, she taught kindergarten before receiving her master’s of library science degree from The University of Alabama.She returned to Decatur and became the reference librarian at Wheeler Basin.

Her friends and family said she was passionate about the Foundation Stage Inspection environment, and loved hiking and traveling.A Lutheran, she was active in the community, volunteered at Decatur General Hospital and was a member of the Decatur Toastmasters Club.BIRMINGHAM — A federal court in Birmingham has indicted an Athens man on charges of possession of child pornography and attempting to entice a child to meet him for illegal sex acts.Charles Wayne Graviet, 48, of Airport Road allegedly went to Birmingham on May 12 to meet a teenager he had communicated with over the Internet, according to Athens Police Chief Wayne Harper.

When Graviet arrived at the scheduled meeting place, authorities arrested him.Harper said Birmingham police conducted a sting along with the FBI and U.S. Postal Inspection Service.”To protect Alabama’s children we actively investigate and prosecute those who troll the Internet and attempt to harm children,” U.S. Attorney Alice H. Martin said in a press release.The maximum sentence on both counts is 40 years in prison and a fine of $500,000.