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Postby mimi » Wed Mar 11, 2015 3:53 pm

Regarding that beach brawl video, it looks like Justin Lewis has quite the collection of mugshots.





And, one is for carrying a concealed weapon.





one of those isn't him.





http://florida.arrests.org/search.php?minage=18&maxage=27&sex=&county=27&chargecode=&fname=justin&fpartial=True&lname=lewis&startdate=&enddate=





Same for Josh McMahan. His are even worse. Likes to commit robbery with a weapon.





http://florida.arrests.org/search.php?minage=18&maxage=27&sex=&county=27&chargecode=&fname=josh&fpartial=True&lname=mcmahan&startdate=&enddate=





So it looks like they're not college kids.



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Postby SueDB » Wed Mar 11, 2015 3:55 pm

A couple of losers trying to shake down the college kids.


"Scientific Research: A whole lotta tedious attention to detail followed
by a lovely payoff too esoteric for your friends to understand."
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Postby TexasFilly » Wed Mar 11, 2015 5:18 pm

So my last remodel project has begun. Redoing guest bath and my laundry room. I love having the house in disarray and the sweet sound of a jackhammer in the morning (and afternoon).

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Postby Volkonski » Wed Mar 11, 2015 6:21 pm

Serious over supply of skilled tuba players. :( I blame Obama. ;)






But having only one of your instrument in an orchestra has its drawbacks.


Say there’s a .1% chance of any given tuba chair turning over in a year, and a .1% chance of any given violin chair turning over, and there are 100 major symphony orchestras. There are 30 violinists in an orchestra, so there are 3,000 violin chairs out there, thus a 95% (1 minus the probability of none of the 3,000 chairs turning over, i.e. 1 - .999^3000) chance a chair will open up. But there’s only one tubist in each of those orchestras, thus only a 10% (1 - .999^100)chance of a chair opening up.


That means, in this hypothetical, that even if you were the best tubist in the world there’d be only a 10% chance you’d even have a chance to apply to audition for a major symphony orchestra this year. An extremely virtuosic violinist would know he’d get to audition several times in his twenties. A tubist wouldn’t. They could sit around for a decade, twiddling their thumbs, tutoring middle schoolers.


The odds aren't quite that bad -- [hlyellow]an orchestral tuba position that pays a living wage opens up about two to three times a year[/hlyellow]. But the tougher job market does mean tubists are less likely to leave their chairs than other instrumentalists. If someone’s lucky enough to win a symphony chair, he or she typically sits in it for life. Carol Janstch, tubist for the Philadelphia Philharmonic, called actually being allowed to audition in a major symphony a “once-in-a-lifetime opportunity.”






http://priceonomics.com/too-many-tubas/


“If everyone fought for their own convictions there would be no war.”
― Leo Tolstoy, War and Peace

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Postby Sterngard Friegen » Wed Mar 11, 2015 6:25 pm





So my last remodel project has begun. Redoing guest bath and my laundry room. I love having the house in disarray and the sweet sound of a jackhammer in the morning (and afternoon).







:shock:


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Postby SueDB » Wed Mar 11, 2015 9:59 pm

Wow Powdered Alcohol



Who would'a thunk...











Powdered alcohol gets federal agency's approval







By CANDICE CHOI



The Associated Press



NEW YORK —



A powdered alcohol intended to be mixed up into drinks has gained approval from a federal regulator.



The product, called Palcohol, had received the greenlight from the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau briefly last year before the bureau backtracked and said the label approvals had been given in error.



On Wednesday, bureau spokesman Tom Hogue told The Associated Press the issues were resolved and that four varieties of Palcohol were approved. But Hogue noted that states can also regulate alcohol sales in their borders.



The approval is a step forward for a small company whose product plans have already sparked controversy.



"Scientific Research: A whole lotta tedious attention to detail followed
by a lovely payoff too esoteric for your friends to understand."
anon--

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Postby TexasFilly » Wed Mar 11, 2015 11:26 pm







Wow Powdered Alcohol



Who would'a thunk...









Powdered alcohol gets federal agency's approval







By CANDICE CHOI



The Associated Press



NEW YORK —



A powdered alcohol intended to be mixed up into drinks has gained approval from a federal regulator.



The product, called Palcohol, had received the greenlight from the Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and Trade Bureau briefly last year before the bureau backtracked and said the label approvals had been given in error.



On Wednesday, bureau spokesman Tom Hogue told The Associated Press the issues were resolved and that four varieties of Palcohol were approved. But Hogue noted that states can also regulate alcohol sales in their borders.



The approval is a step forward for a small company whose product plans have already sparked controversy.











Wow. I can see even more people passing out in the stands at college football games. Or middle school basketball games. Or...


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Postby RTH10260 » Thu Mar 12, 2015 5:47 am

The Palcohol webite, and what the inventor has to say



http://www.palcohol.com





The Truth About Palcohol:


https://youtu.be/LYP085QJvtk



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Postby TexasFilly » Sun Mar 15, 2015 10:48 am

Robert Durst (Houston resident and subject of HBO's "The.Jinx") was arrested in New Orleans last night on a 1st degree warrant out of Los Angeles. http://abc13.com/news/robert-durst-arrested-in-new-orleans-/558767/

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Postby Volkonski » Sun Mar 15, 2015 1:43 pm

Meanwhile back on the North Fork-

Fire Destroys Southold's First Universalist Church



:o :shock: :( :( :(



http://patch.com/new-york/northfork/fire-destroys-southolds-first-universalist-church






According to Southold Town Police, officer Robert Haas was on patrol when he saw that First Universalist Church, located at 51900 Route 25, was up in flames at about 11:28 p.m.



The Southold Fire Department, along with other area departments, responded and extinguished the blaze at the church, which was unoccupied at the time, police said.



Snip----------



The cause of the fire has not yet been determined, but it is not believed to be suspicious, police said.



Sunday services at the church, which was built in 1860, had been scheduled for 10:30 a.m. The devastating fire has rocked the Southold community, with condolences flooding the church’s Facebook page Sunday morning.








It is a total loss!





http://southoldlocal.com/2015/03/15/pastor-congregation-mourn-profound-loss-of-historic-southold-church-lost-in-blaze/



2015_0315_FIRELOSS-620x330.jpg






Gamblee, who has been pastor for a year and a half, said while the church itself has stood since 1860, the congregation has [hlyellow]existed in Southold since 1835[/hlyellow].


“It’s a big part of Southold’s history,” he said.


No decisions have been made yet on whether or not the church will be rebuilt; the church board and congregation will have to come to that decision themselves, he said.


A meeting of the congregation will take place at 10:30 a.m. this morning at the Custer Institute on Main Bayview Road.








Mrs. V. and I aren't religious but we are members of Unitarian-Universalist fellowships in Texas and the North Fork (The NFUUF in Jamesport about 5 miles west of Southold) for social reasons. UU fellowships are great places to meet liberals, free thinkers, scientists and just all around great people.





Mrs. V. is very upset. :( It was such a beautiful old church building.



f19af0c0-0559-408d-9e7c-3cc4f221b5ea.jpg





:(


“If everyone fought for their own convictions there would be no war.”
― Leo Tolstoy, War and Peace

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Postby Volkonski » Sun Mar 15, 2015 1:52 pm

Our UU Fellowship is offering the Southold church a temporary home thanks to the gracious permission of the 1731 Meeting House Trust. :D --> <!-- s:D --><img src= " title="Very Happy" />:D --> I do not doubt that this loss has profoundly shaken the Trust members. The idea that a building so like our 1731 Meeting House could be suddenly lost in a few hours is terrible. :shock:






We at NFUUF were all shocked and saddened this morning to learn of the tragic loss of your church home. At our service today we discussed our fond memories involving that historic place, and how we might best help you. In terms of immediate assistance, we invite you to join us for Sunday services at 10:30 at the Jamesport Meeting House, on the corner of Manor Lane and the main road, by the Valero station. We hope that this can provide continuity, comfort, and material support for as long as you need, as you sort things out.



We also realize that you may have agreements to host other organizations, e.g. Weight Watchers; we are prepared to help you honor those commitments as well, by using our space. The Jamesport Meeting House Trust, our landlord, has been very sympathetic and gracious in the wake of this sudden situation.



This coming Sunday, 3/22, I will be presenting a CLF sermon on humanism, and our musician will be Devin Cholodenko on viola. Going forward, we are ready to integrate our worship schedule with yours, to include your own speakers and musicians in a joint experience. We can settle all such details in the days to come.



Please reply when you can. If you can think of any other way that we could support you in this time of need, please let me know.



Sincerely,



XXX XXXX


Presiding Officer, on behalf of the entire North Fork Unitarian Universalist Fellowship






---


“If everyone fought for their own convictions there would be no war.”
― Leo Tolstoy, War and Peace

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Postby Volkonski » Sun Mar 15, 2015 4:56 pm

Still in mourning mode.





From the Southold Universalist's latest newsletter.

ScreenHunter_03%2BMar.%2B15%2B14.55.gif

:( Well, I guess that is a small start toward a rebuilding fund. ;)





Seriously, I don't see how they can. The congregation is too small. Just to repair the steeple in 1991 the bids were for as much as $133,000. (They eventually only spent $20,000 by using all volunteer labor and taking months to complete the project.) They can't just bring in a manufactured building in that officially historic and heavily zoned location.





Hope they had some insurance but fire insurance is so expensive on LI due to high building costs that I fear they might not have or might no have had enough. (We pay thousands a year for insurance on our little cottage with a big deductible.)





There is no way to rebuild a similar building. Current building codes wouldn't permit it. The church's organ was irreplaceable.





Southold Universalist's website headline is-

A WELCOMING HOME FOR LIBERAL, PROGRESSIVE AND SPIRITUAL PEOPLE.





Sigh. :( The building was also used by many other groups.





A photo this church is the illustration in the Southold Historic District Wikipedia article-





http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Southold_Historic_District





It was one of three historic churches in the district.





The congregation has survived since 1835 and they will continue. Perhaps they can form a trust which is how the 1731 Meeting House in Jamesport was saved. Concerts, ice cream sociables and home tours did the trick.

“If everyone fought for their own convictions there would be no war.”
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Postby mimi » Sun Mar 15, 2015 9:14 pm

Why don't they try gofundme?





spread the story with pix.





facebook, twitter, etc.





and news coverage.



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Postby Volkonski » Sun Mar 15, 2015 11:28 pm





Why don't they try gofundme?





spread the story with pix.





facebook, twitter, etc.





and news coverage.









They probably will. ;) I heard from the head of the NFUUF in Jamesport. His says that things are well in hand for immediate needs. Other local churches and the Southold Library have stepped in with offers of space for activities displaced from the SUC building. This is good since the NFUUF is the only other UU group on the North Fork, there are only about 30 to 40 of us and the NFUUF doesn't own its church building and so has to work with the Trust (which has been very gracious but they do have contracts with other groups for uses of the building).





One of Mrs. V's recorder orchestra buddies was at that church just yesterday for a funeral.





The SUC's massive effort to repair the steeple in 1991 is well documented. (It is something of a local tale, told with pride.) But it took them months to plan, months to raise $20K and months to do the work with volunteer labor. That was just repairing just the steeple. Now they have to replace the whole church. The congregation is small. The whole hamlet only has 5500 people. A lot will depend on their insurance coverage.





A few years ago there were a three empty church buildings on the NF but the NFUUF rented one and the NF Community Theatre bought another one and I think the other is now a day school.





There are quite a few big wineries in Southold. I'm sure they will help. A dollar here, $10 there, pretty soon you have a new church. I'm sure they can get some of those rich summer people to help too. ;)





If all else fails we'll put on a show! About 1/4 of the NF Community Theatre performers go to NFUUF (all one talented family). NFUUF has an outstanding pianist. Mrs. V. could perform on flute. There's a local bagpipe group. Mrs. V's BFF Is a multi-threat violinist, bagpiper, singer who's performed all over the country. They've regularly filled the 1731 Meeting House at $15 a head for concerts benefiting the Trust.

“If everyone fought for their own convictions there would be no war.”
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Postby gatsby » Mon Mar 16, 2015 9:31 am

:banana: Introducing the apple watch! :banana:



Some highlights:



— Affordable alternative to high-margin competing product.



— Guaranteed accuracy at least twice a day.



— Available in a variety of skins.



— Naturally powered by a single core.



— Known to reduce medical costs.



— Helps keep STEM students on schedule.



— Created with seed funding.



— 100% biodegradable.








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Postby realist » Mon Mar 16, 2015 10:03 am

:lol:



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Postby mimi » Mon Mar 16, 2015 12:57 pm

They probably will. ;) I heard from the head of the NFUUF in Jamesport. His says that things are well in hand for immediate needs. Other local churches and the Southold Library have stepped in with offers of space for activities displaced from the SUC building. This is good since the NFUUF is the only other UU group on the North Fork, there are only about 30 to 40 of us and the NFUUF doesn't own its church building and so has to work with the Trust (which has been very gracious but they do have contracts with other groups for uses of the building).




I went to the Unitarian Church a couple of times 2 years ago. I really enjoyed the service and the people. But it's just too hard to get to. I'm kinda lazy and the traffic, in season, is horrendous. The backup over the bridge is just nuts.





On our little island, we have the Catholic, Baptist, Presbyterian, Methodist and Lutheran Churches.





The Presbyterian church prolly does more for the community than all the others. They do a lot of outreach for immigrant workers in Immokalee, as well as for the homeless population here. They put in a laundry and shower facilities for homeless to use. In addition, they host a lot of musical talents, classical pianists and such, to perform for anyone who wants to attend a special performance in their church. And other stuff. I'm not a member of the church, so I just see info in the local paper.





I did go to service there at Christmas. I guess people were sick of hearing me sing carols and wanted to hear a choir. :-?





The service was ok, but it just wasn't my kind of thing.





I'd go to the Unitarian Universalist Church if it was closer, or I wasn't so lazy. I mean, it would only take 30 or 40 min to get there, but it would prolly take 2 hours to get home. But, Rev. Allison was wonderful when I went.


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Postby mimi » Mon Mar 16, 2015 1:20 pm

WaPo:







SiriusXM radio host ousts guest who said Obama ‘is a Muslim’





A host on SiriusXM radio today cut off a guest for declaring that President Obama “is a Muslim.” On “The Morning Briefing with Tim Farley,” retired Air Force Col. Dick Brauer Jr. said, “The key thing is that, our president being a Muslim, and he is a Muslim because his father -”





At that point, host Farley stopped him with these words, “All right, well, we’re just going to take you right off the air now, so we don’t need that on the air because that’s ridiculous and just, we’re not going to let you put falsehoods on the air. So I appreciate your being here. But that is not something we’re going to allow to get on the air because it’s a ridiculous accusation.”





Later, Farley explained that his program hosts both conservative and liberal guests. “We try to steer them into a path of discussion as opposed to just an attack,” he said. “We will occasionally challenge facts, but when somebody states that the president is a Muslim, we’ve gone past the point of fact and it’s clear that from that point on we cannot have a reasonable discussion so we just stopped it.”







more, including a clip:



http://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/erik-wemple/wp/2015/03/13/siriusxm-radio-host-ousts-guest-who-said-obama-is-a-muslim/





And Farley explains at The Hill:





March 16, 2015, 12:00 pm





When someone calls the president a Muslim

By Tim Farley, contributor



http://thehill.com/blogs/pundits-blog/media/235800-when-someone-calls-the-president-a-muslim







The guy will, no doubt, be celebrated by Sean Hannity and Fox.



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Postby Volkonski » Wed Mar 18, 2015 3:08 pm

Found myself thinking about this so made an investigation. What else is the Internet for? ;)





Turns out that "Hickey" is a common name in that town to this day. It took a bit of sifting but I found one of the brothers, James F. Hickey.





He was born in that town in November 1894 (and so was an exact contemporary of 3 of my grandparents) and died there in January 1986. Almost exactly between those two events was the 1940 Census.





The 1940 Census had questions about employment not usually asked because they were trying to gauge the effectiveness of Depression-era economic measures.





So about Mr. Hickey (as I used to call him) in 1940- Age- 45. Marital status- single. Occupation- proprietor retail grocery. Highest school grade completed- 8th. Hours worked week prior to Census- 72. Weeks worked in 1939- 52. In 1935 he lived in the same house as he did in 1940. (The house is still there.)





I infer that the 72 hours worked were six 12 hour days probably his usual work week 52 weeks a year. Blue laws would have kept the store closed on Sundays. He left school at age 13 (the usual thing at that place and time) and so had been working 32 years by 1940. We moved to that neighborhood in March 1957 so he was 62 when I first met him. I think the store closed around 1970. As best I recall the store had no hired clerks. The (two?) brothers did all the work.





He lived in the same house when he registered for the draft in June 1917 and was then a grocery clerk employed by the Union Grocery (Union St. was the main street in town). So sometime between 1917 and 1932 he started his own store with a brother or brothers. (Note that the Draft Registration form only has two options for type of citizenship, natural born and naturalized. ;) )



Hickey%2Bdraft.png





He registered for the "Old Man's" draft in 1942.



Hickey%2Bdraft%2Bww2.png





I found three town reports online for 1932, 1936 and 1940. In those days the town annual report listed everything that the town government/schools bought including where from and for how much. Hickey Bros. was a regular supplier. One example- in 1932 the town bought $15.60 worth of seed potatoes. (Biology classes?) Another time $2 worth of ammonia for the Hwy Department. Another time $504 worth of meat. (School lunches?).





So that is the tale of Mr. Hickey who sold me penny candy, balsa wood airplanes and comic books.









I was looking for something else when to my surprise I stumble on this picture.

2.jpg





This little store was located about 1/6 of a mile from the house I grew up in in Massachusetts. I remember it so well. It was run by two elderly brothers. They sold penny candy and balsa wood airplanes and 10 cent paper kites and string and just about anything a little boy needed. :P They delivered. Their wood-sided station wagon could be seen daily in the afternoons around the neighborhood. Most families did not have two cars in those days (or even one car) so housewives depended on home delivery of goods. Sometime when I was in high school or college one of the brothers died and the store closed. The building was sold and demolished. It was replaced by a chain convenience store/gas station (Cumberland Farms, I think) which has long since closed. That new building remains empty to this day.




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Postby RTH10260 » Wed Mar 18, 2015 8:15 pm

:-bd =D>



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Postby SueDB » Wed Mar 18, 2015 9:57 pm

Herbalife Wins...









(Reuters) - Herbalife Ltd (HLF.N) won the dismissal of a lawsuit that claimed the maker of weight-loss and nutritional products fraudulently portrayed itself as a legitimate company, and that shareholders lost money because it was actually an illegal pyramid scheme.



U.S. District Judge Dale Fischer in Los Angeles said that shareholders led by two pension funds did not show that questions raised about Herbalife's business by hedge fund manager William Ackman and various investigators showed that the company had fraudulently inflated its stock price.



Ackman and his Pershing Square Capital Management LP have campaigned against Herbalife since December 2012, when they revealed a $1 billion bet against the Los Angeles-based company. Herbalife has long denied it is a pyramid scheme.



Herbalife shares were up 9.4 percent at $37.68 on Wednesday afternoon after rising as much as 14 percent earlier in the session. They remain well below their Jan



"Scientific Research: A whole lotta tedious attention to detail followed
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Postby RTH10260 » Thu Mar 19, 2015 5:44 pm

Fighting against windmills...





Where did we hear that :lol:





And it's back in the news, but in a different way. Archaeologist believe to have found the remains of the author Cervantes.



http://www.liveleak.com/view?i=bb9_1426611601



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Postby Volkonski » Fri Mar 20, 2015 10:39 am

We're number 1! We're number 1!




Houston leads the nation in armed takeovers of banks





http://www.houstonchronicle.com/news/houston-texas/houston/article/Houston-leads-the-nation-in-armed-takeovers-of-6146378.php





Sorry, subscribers-only but here are the key parts-




In Houston, many bank robbers are playing for keeps: [hlyellow]40 percent [/hlyellow]of the time they assemble a crew of hardened criminals who storm into a bank, brandish firearms and take it over, according to FBI experts.



It's a dangerous trend that greatly exceeded similar bank heists last year in other major American cities, including New York, Los Angeles, Chicago and Philadelphia, where violent robberies hover around the national average of [hlyellow]6 percent[/hlyellow]. FBI and local police are alarmed, as the armed crews could easily unleash death, or serious injury, in a lobby crowded with customers and employees.



And it's not the only violent crime plaguing the city, as FBI analysts have learned by sifting through robbery reports from major police departments.



The FBI has found that Houston in 2013, according to first-time research, had 1,400 robberies of commercial businesses where employees were threatened. [hlyellow]That's many more than similar robberies in much larger cities.[/hlyellow]









Other big cities don't even come close. That's why I bank online. :-bd


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Postby SueDB » Fri Mar 20, 2015 10:42 am

That's why I live 2,500 miles away from Houston. ;)


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Postby Foggy » Fri Mar 20, 2015 12:30 pm

We're number 1! We're number 1!




You must be so proud!





I always thought LA was the bank robbery capital of the world, but maybe not takeover robberies. Congratulations!!


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