Nola Sherwell Obituary, Nola Sherwell has passed away unexpectedly
- by Alex Danvers
Nola Sherwell Obituary, Death – It is said that Ms. Chatfield is “the woman who saved the Bulldogs,” and she is regarded as a cherished figure at the club. It’s common knowledge that the club is aware of the accusations. However, given that it is a personal affair, it would be improper for them to become engaged in it. A Current Affair has been provided with documentation from attorneys representing Ms. Sherwell that states Ms. Chatfield “owes Mrs. Sherwell the sum of $43,606.66.” The documentation was supplied to A Current Affair. This total takes into account the cost of buying the car as well as making several cash withdrawals.
Among the transactions, there was a withdrawal of $1500 made on June 17, a withdrawal of $2,000 made on June 18, and three consecutive withdrawals of $1000 made on June 27, 28, and July 1. Nola Sherwell, 94. (A Current Affair) Ms. Chatfield asserts that monetary resources were used on Ms. Sherwell. According to what Ms. Sherwell had to say, “I never give her permission to touch my money.” In a letter that was sent to Ms. Chatfield by JBT Lawyers on behalf of Ms. Sherwell, the lawyers asserted that Ms. Chatfield had “grossly, fraudulently, dishonestly, unlawfully, and illegally exploited the authority under the former power of attorney.”
Ms. Chatfield has compensated Ms. Sherwell in the amount of $1,200 for the funds that Ms. Chatfield used to make improvements to her own residence. Ms. Sherwell dismissed Ms. Chatfield from her role as power-of-attorney in June and replaced her with another friend, Lee Black. Ms. Black was able to find the paper trail with the assistance of Simon Beasley, who had previously played for the Bulldogs. Ms. Black stated that she viewed the situation as “elderly abuse,” “financial abuse,” and “the biggest abuse of a friendship that you could possibly have.” [Citation needed] Ms. Chatfield became a well-known character in football circles in 1989, when the Australian Football League (which was then known as the Victorian Football League) attempted to force the Bulldogs to merge with the Fitzroy Lions, a team that no longer exists.
Ms. Chatfield has provided unpaid caregiving services to Ms. Sherwell on and off for the better part of the last 30 years. During this time, Ms. Chatfield has used her own vehicle to transport Ms. Sherwell to various locations, including doctors’ appointments, shopping trips, and outings. Due to this, she has made a significant number of journeys between her house in Glenroy and Ms. Sherwell’s residence in Altona. Irene’s car was damaged to the point that it had to be written off, and as a result, Ms. Sherwell decided to give her another vehicle as a gift. Ms. Chatfield stepped forward voluntarily to add her signature to the court injunction that successfully halted the closure.
After that, she was instrumental in leading a fundraising effort that put an end to the merger discussions. These days, the Bulldogs are one of the clubs in the game that possesses the most valuable assets. Ms. Chatfield maintains a high profile among those who are passionate about football. Ms. Sherwell was interviewed at her residence by investigators from the Hobsons Bay Crime Investigation Unit of the Victoria Police Department one month ago. A Current Affair has reached out to investigators for comment on their investigation.
Nola Sherwell Obituary, Death – It is said that Ms. Chatfield is “the woman who saved the Bulldogs,” and she is regarded as a cherished figure at the club. It’s common knowledge that the club is aware of the accusations. However, given that it is a personal affair, it would be improper for them to…