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Obituary for M. Lenore (London) Cooney

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It is with great sadness that we announce the passing of our mother Lenore London Cooney.  Mom was able to stay in her home and was fiercely independent to the end.

 

Lenore was born in Ogden, Utah to Hillman and Ethel Taylor London.  She attended Ogden High and Weber State College.  She met John L. Cooney Jr. on a blind date.  They were later married in the Salt Lake Temple.  They were a great team and worked extremely well together.  

 

She was a hard worker.  She worked for Paramount Ice Cream and IRS, where she worked for 20 years.  She spent many years taking care of Dad’s books at Cooney’s Machine Shop.

 

She had many hobbies which included, golf, bridge, needlepoint and crochet.  She was an avid reader, excellent cook and gracious hostess.  

 

Dad passed in 2011 and Mom truly missed him every day.  She was also preceded in death by her parents, siblings George, Mary Alice, Dorothy, Pat and her favorite son-in-law Melvin Kendell.  

 

Mom is survived by her children John III (Sandra) Cooney, Lorrie Kendell and Chris (Shauna) Cooney, 12 grandchildren, 28 great grandchildren, sister Cheryl (Jed) Hammon and brother Mike (Peggy) London.

 

She recently said of her life, “We had a good life, a real good life.  We were very fortunate.”

 

Funeral services will be held Thursday, December 29, 2022 at Myers Mortuary, 845 Washington Blvd, Ogden UT.  Greet the family at 9:30 a.m. Services will be held at 10:00 A.M.  Interment will be at the Ogden City Cemetery.

 

In lieu of flowers hug your kids and grandkids and donate to your favorite charity.

 

To send flowers
to the family or plant a tree
in memory of M. Lenore (London) Cooney, please visit our floral store.

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Graduate Organist vacancy in London and Home Counties – Church Times

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Graduate Organist vacancy in London and Home Counties  Church Times

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The dwindling case for living in London

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The recent debate around ‘levelling up’ may be missing something. I would argue that there is another way to consider geographical inequality – and, by this alternative measure, a levelling has been under way for more than 20 years.

I’ve spent three decades working in advertising, so it’s unsurprising that I tend to view economic life through the lens of consumption. By contrast, mainstream economists tend to view disparities through the medium of earnings or wealth. To me, measures of wealth should include not only the quantity of money you have but the breadth of worthwhile options available in choosing how to spend it.

Let’s put it another way. If you live in a boring village, and suddenly a great pub or café opens on the high street, then by my measure you have become richer; by the economist’s measure you have not.

Things that would once have been available in London decades before the provinces now appear everywhereat once 

There was undoubtedly a time when you were richer in London in two ways. You had more money, but you also had a far more exciting range of ways to spend it. Now not so much.

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London is a great city but, in terms of consumption quality, it has not improved markedly in the past 20 years. Over the same period, many smaller cities and even towns have advanced rapidly, significantly narrowing the gap. The kind of things that would once have been available in the capital decades before making it to the provinces – like sushi – now appear everywhere at once. Consider Turkish barbers, who seem to have taken over the country in only five years. (I can remember a time when it was enough just to get a haircut without having burning methylated spirits flicked in my ears. Back then I just didn’t know any better.)

This levelling is especially true of anything in the digital world: Amazon gadgets, Netflix films, Asos fashions and PlayStation games hit Aberystwyth the same day they hit Islington. But it also applies to the physical environment, as anyone over 50 can attest. I went to Manchester and Sheffield for the first time in 1989. Compared with London, they were then, let’s be honest, utterly rubbish. Now, when I visit those same cities, I experience mild ‘northern envy’. There are interesting places open everywhere. Northerners have better cars, because they have more money left over after paying for housing. And they are much better-looking, because they can nip home to get changed before going out.

Relatively speaking, London has improved far less dramatically than these provincial cities have. (New York, many aficionados argue, has got worse.) OK, the Tube is better than it used to be. Uber is a handy addition. But some things are awful – the last pleasure of driving in London ended when they put speed cameras on the Westway. Accommodation costs for the young wipe out any salary gains.

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By my measure, high property prices won’t just hit Londoners once – they’ll hit them twice. Not only do high rents wipe out what you earn, they also put at risk London’s once unassailable advantage as a great place to spend what money you have left. Creative businesses of any kind require space at a price which allows them to take risks. For a time, London found this space by moving its heartland from west to east. But suppose the people supporting what Douglas McWilliams calls ‘the flat white economy’ flee altogether? In my own experience, Kent suddenly seems weirdly full of fascinating restaurants founded by London exiles. If more of these people leave, the case for staying weakens further.

Londoners always say things like ‘Yes but there’s the theatre’. Let’s face it though – even Shakespeare left London for Stratford in his mid-forties. As he no doubt found, the theatre is all very well, but it’s nothing like being able to park outside your house.

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Gentrification is not a sin

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Gentrification is not a sin – UnHerd

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