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Gearing up for rolling blackouts, people are trying to save power by shutting down appliances

OAKLAND Paul Goettlich’s condo in the Oakland hills features vaulted ceilings and skylights, a sweeping view of San Francisco’s bay and state of the art appliances.

As the state gears up for rolling blackouts and hefty energy bills this summer, many Californians are changing their habits. The result: Surging sales of everything from low energy light bulbs to fans to evaporative coolers that blow misty air.

The Orchard Supply Hardware store a few miles down the road from Goettlich’s condo is having a hard time keeping clotheslines and retractable drying racks in stock.

At the The Home Depot store in Colma, about 10 miles south of San Francisco, energy efficient compact fluorescent light bulbs are hot sellers, along with a $40 device called a Power Planner that’s said to cut energy use by appliances like refrigerators.

At the Wal Mart in the Southern California suburb of Brea, customers are buying blackout supplies along with fans and low energy light bulbs. Flashlights, camping lanterns and oil lamps also are popular, according to manager Rebecca Smith.

“We’ve quadrupled our fan sales this year, and it’s not even summer,” Smith said. “It doesn’t seem to matter what kind. People are buying all of them.”

The rolling blackouts are proving a retail bonanza for some out of state companies, like St. Louis based Emerson, which is selling twice as many ceiling fans in California than in any other state.

“They’re energy efficient and use less electricity than a 100 watt bulb,” explains Emerson spokesman Walt Sharp. “They can make a room feel about seven degrees cooler without air conditioning by circulating the air. They can save up to 40 percent when used with air conditioning.”

Industrial sized floor fans used in manufacturing areas and large warehouses also are a hot commodity in California, he said.

At Walnut based Lights of America, sales of energy efficient compact fluorescent bulbs have increased 700 percent since last year. And with state rebates and incentives for consumers to switch to the new bulbs, sales are expected to continue soaring,
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said Brian Halliwell, vice president of marketing sales.

Most bulbs average from $6 to $10, with 50 watt compact fluorescent bulbs providing the same amount of light as 300 watt halogens, Halliwell said.

The bulbs do, however, have a noticeable blue tinge, compared to most regular incandescent bulbs, said Bob Aldrich of the California Energy Commission. But the color can be changed or softened by using different lamp shades, he said.

“Just about any light use that’s out there will take a compact fluorescent light,” Aldrich said. “People should be more worried about saving energy.”

Shopping the light bulb display at The Home Depot in Colma, customer Linda Shintaku said she’s exploring all her options for conserving energy this summer.

“We lowered the thermostat, and we’re trying not to turn lights on in rooms we’re not in,” Shintaku said. “I try to wash clothes at night during low peak hours.”

Energy experts note that homeowners can make the biggest dent in their power bills by switching to more efficient models of major appliances.

But despite the advice and an array of rebate programs, Home Depot manager Jeff Benefield says consumers aren’t yet flocking in to replace energy sucking appliances like refrigerators and dishwashers. People who are in the market for big appliances ask about Energy Star ratings, which bring rebates of up to $75, he noted.

The new vogue for conservation has some ecology conscious Californians shaking their heads. Berkeley resident Leona Benten has been hanging her clothes outside to dry long before the power crisis came along and she’s hoping the energy crisis will push others to change their habits and their attitudes.

“It takes like two minutes,” Benten said. “I think that people have succumbed to incredible amounts of advertisements, and if it’s mechanized,
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it’s better.”

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“I was in the Navy 5 years, 8 months and 4 days,” he said, “I was a quartermaster, navigation on a bridge and I helped correct the charts and learned to steer the ship.”

He was only 18 on December 7, 1941. That’s the day when the Japanese began their suprise attack on the naval base in Hawaii at 7:55 that morning.

Hill was eating breakfast when the bell sounded announcing they take their battle stations. Moments later, he realized the reality of the attacks underway.

Never trained on how to load a rifle, Hill learned fast. Quickly he joined his fellow servicemen at his station and began firing at Japanese Torpedo Planes, hearing sounds of gunfire and explosions near and far.

Meanwhile, rescue boats and ships were running the water, helping survivors and picking up bodies. Sacramento was at a far distance from Battleship Row. Arizona took direct hits from Japanese planes, catching fire and ultimately sinking. Sacramento, was credited in the downing of two Japanese planes during the attack.

“It’s scary to have the enemy on you,” he said.

Many lives were lost on that day. At 94 years old, some memories of that day and after have faded for Hill, but the impact it left behind is still there.

“It would be nice if you could see some of the fellows that were on the ship with you, you know?” he said.

Back in the midwest part of the United States, many were going through a different battle.

“I could still remember going to the auditorium where they told us everything, what was going on,” said Viola Hill, “Some students had brothers in there, people crying.”

Viola was only a freshman in high school during the Pearl Harbor attack. The transition into World War II, she says, would last through her remaining high school years.

“Rationing, people getting killed, it was just a whole 4 years of a story that’s hard to believe,” she said, “When we were in Home Ec and Sewing, you couldn’t buy the materials you’d like to make it out of because the colors, the blues, the greens, the browns, that all went to the service to make their clothes and stuff. So you had to readjust to everything.”

During that time, Viola says they weren’t able to talk or ask questions about the war once servicemen returned home.

“You would hear these things, they would publish ‘Loose lips sink ships’,” she said, “We were told when they want to talk about something okay, but don’t ask them. Then they came back and they were looking at us thinking why aren’t they asking us what we did or how we felt? But we were told just the opposite, they didn’t realize it, but they did want to talk about what they did and where they were, but it just didn’t work that way.”

A LOVE STORY

It was after the war in the Fall of 1945 when Hill and Viola would cross paths.

“The war was over in August, and I think he stayed home in Indianapolis for about a year,” she said, “Then he came to Chicago to go to school.”

In Chicago, Hill was staying with Viola’s cousin, who was renting out rooms in a house to servicemen who were going back to school. Shortly after, her cousin set her up to meet Hill.

“That first night, a Friday night, he talked a little, he was getting ready to get on the bus to go back home to Indianapolis for the weekend,” she said, “Well, he talked and he finally did leave, went down to the bus station and called again, talked some more. He never got home, he missed the bus and he never got home until about 4 or 5 o’clock in the morning.”

Two months later, Viola and Thomas Hill would be engaged. They would marry a month later and still remain married 70 years later.

Beforehand, Viola had no idea her future husband would be a part of American history. A unique love story, but it’s one that also comes with sincere gratitude for not just her partner in life, but to all the servicemen and women who played a role in that day and after.

“Going into service they probably didn’t realize what they were getting themselves in to,” she said, “but what they did get in to, we really appreciated all of that.”
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Feb. Archived comments

“After she mooned them for a few seconds, Mueffelmann told police, “Jessica and Cleyfi appeared very startled and alarmed.”ROFLMAO!!!!!3/5/2008 12:22:26 AM

There is a time and place for everything, and that is called college! I guess that is the place to do your mooning. Who needs other humour papers, we have the Daily Onion! At least now I know what killed my grandmother at FMM, it was probably a PBA! I still remember one of my last visits there, Granny was pointing to this pruny old naked lady (who would throw off all covers they tried to put on her) and stating, “She’s crazy!
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” Ok, grandma, thanks for overstating the obvious. Where did Jarvis and Alvarado go to nursing school, Prude State University? I guess PSU didn’t offer much in the way of anatomy classes! Or, social get togethers which included alcohol! Excuse me, I am laughing so hard I must go to the rest room. If you want to moon somebody, moon Amtrak! Very popular in summer along the Colorado River. We cannot have people exposing their butts. It’s very offensive.3/5/2008 6:14:27 AM

This is the biggest waste of tax payer dollars I have ever seen!3/5/2008 6:19:29 AM

Valiant Police To The Rescue!Maidens in distress!Two Nurses see something alarming they had never seen before!A woman’s buttocks! Oh My!3/5/2008 6:50:32 AM

I guess when you work at a senior care facility your most likely to see moons with more “character’,
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so no wonder they were alarmed.3/5/2008 6:58:44 AM

This goes to prove there is no more humor,laughter, silliness left in anyone anymore. Im sure this Jarvis and Alverado do not think anything is funny and are just sick of cleaning bedpans and smelling corn cooking in the cafeteria. I hope them well, back to there boring routine and hope they never laugh at anything ever.

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The pair, who were wearing dark clothing, had been attempting to cross the road at Heaves in the pitch black when Miss Tyson received ‘a glancing blow’ from a van before being hit again by two more cars as she lay injured on the road.

“Looking back I blame myself,” said Mr Hearn, who lived with Miss Tyson at Bleaswood Road, Oxenholme.

Daniel Thompson, a delivery driver for a tea and coffee merchant in Penrith, said he was approaching the Brettargh Holt roundabout on the eastbound carriageway when he heard a ‘big bang and smash’.

“I didn’t see anything at all and at first instinct I thought I had hit a dog or an animal,” he said.

Mr Thompson put the hazard lights on his VW Caddy van and approached the crash scene. But it was not until he got closer that he saw Miss Tyson lying in the road, with Mr Hearn nearby.

He told the hearing Mr Hearn began punching him in the face saying: ‘You killed her’.

“He was swearing and shouting. I was in shock,” said Mr Thompson.

Mr Hearn was later arrested for assaulting Mr Thompson. No further details about the arrest were given at the hearing.

Tragically, Miss Tyson was then struck by David Millar, an accountant at GlaxoSmithKline in Ulverston, who was driving an Audi A4,
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and football coach Thomas Penny.

Mr Millar, from Kendal, said: “I saw a van with hazard lights on so I moved over to the next lane to give room and saw what I thought was rags in the road. As I got closer and I saw black hair but it was too late to react.”

Mr Penny, from Barrow, added: “If anyone could have done anything different they would have.”

Miss Tyson’s mother, Josephine, told all three drivers she did not blame them.

She said she was ‘surprised’ to learn her daughter had walked that distance and added her ‘legs would have been aching’.

“There’s a bus that goes all the way along that road every hour so if they waited that hour she would still be here,” she said.

And she directly asked Mr Hearn: “Why didn’t you wait?”

He replied: “I don’t have an answer, sorry.”

The inquest heard from several motorists who swerved to avoid the couple as they walked along unlit sections of the A6 from Heversham towards the A590.

One said Mr Hearn appeared drunk and had stepped out into the road waving his hands erratically.

Mr Hearn said his memory of the fatal crash was hazy and all he could remember was crossing the first two lanes of the road before the first car hit Miss Tyson.

“The next thing I remember the police were arresting me. It was like I blacked out,” he said.

PC Marc Holmes, based in Kendal, was the first officer on the scene of the crash.

He said Mr Hearn was ‘uncontrollably hysterical’, obstructive’ and ‘constantly in my ear saying arrest someone for murder’.

PC Steven Wakefield, a collision investigator,
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said the cannabis was ‘unlikely to have caused impairment’ to Miss Tyson and that the drivers ‘did not stand a chance’ to react.

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Rourke interest in urology started during his medical residency. As a resident he saw the patients with urethral strictures a narrowing of the urethra that prevents normal urination visit the emergency room every few months.

“We would do these procedures that don really help the urethral stricture problem and I thought there has to be a better way,” said Rourke. “Having a stricture is almost like a urologic death sentence. You going to be in and out of the urology office or the emergency room for the rest of your life.”

Rourke learned reconstructive urology during a fellowship in Virginia in 2001 03. He has since helped the University of Alberta Hospital become a hub for urethral reconstruction surgery in western Canada, where more than 1,200 reconstructions have been performed the most in any facility in Canada.

Harvey Marchand, 73, underwent urethral reconstruction surgery in 2014 because scar tissue in his urethra affected his ability to urinate. The scar tissue was from an infection that occurred after Marchand had prostate surgery to remove cancer.

Rourke performed two surgeries on Marchand. The first fixed the stricture and the urinary blockage, but Marchand then lost the ability to control his urination.

“I always had to pay attention and watch out for overflow,” said Marchand,
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who used creativity to mask accidents, including one that happened while he was out shopping.

Once he got to a washroom, Marchand splashed the front of his T shirt with water and blamed his wet clothes on an overflowing sink.

“The experience makes you stronger. It gets less embarrassing.”

In the second surgery a year later, Rourke inserted a mechanical valve system in his urethra so Marchand could regain urinary control. That allowed the retired firefighter to return to his work and activities, including helping fight the Fort McMurray wildfire and cycling.

“There are a lot of men who have this problem,” said Marchand. “If I can help one other guy, hopefully more, but even one,
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talking about this is all worth it.”

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NEW YORK Call Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy anything you want, says Natalie Portman. But don call her a tragic figure.

tragic figure to me is someone who succumbs, says Portman, who is in the thick of awards season talk with her portrayal of the 20th century most famous widow in Jackie.

certainly lived through more tragedy than anyone can imagine. I don think there anyone who ever experienced what she experienced, says Portman. the fact that she was able to pull herself together and be so strong and so thoughtful and so brave amid so much trauma I think that makes her a heroic figure rather than a tragic one. publicity appearances for the film by Pablo Larrain (Neruda) mark the unofficial beginning of a maternity leave (she and her husband, Black Swan choreographer Benjamin Millepied, are expecting their second child).

But the film produced by Black Swan Darren Aronofsky is likely to keep her in designer maternity dresses on red carpets for a while.

It an almost dreamlike study of Jackie swirl of events in the aftermath of JFK assassination on Nov. 22, 1963, in Dallas. Jackie follows the first lady attempt to pour herself into preparations for a grandiose funeral, inspired by Abraham Lincoln interspersed with flashbacks including the grisly obvious one.

Almost first person in its focus, Jackie gives the audience more Portman than she may have ever given. idea with Pablo is he wanted to make the movie so intimate and psychological and get inside her head. Which as an actor means you got the camera right here all the time, she says, putting her hand six inches in front of her nose. can make you self conscious. it was the more practical challenge of portraying one of the most identifiable women in American history that almost scared Portman off from the project. was definitely scary. I never prided myself on any ability to mimic or imitate. If I was offered something like this before, I always say, that not my thing. think, I setting myself up for failure big time. Because people really know what she sounded like and moved like, and of course what she looked like.

I was so moved by the script and by Pablo approach which was to examine the humanity of someone we only considered a symbol that I ended up saying, y we actors, not surgeons. If I mess up, no one going to die. Let do it! worked with a coach, Tanya Blumstein, who was amazing on the dialect and voice. And we listened over and over to the White House Tour (a 1962 televised special in which the first lady showed off her redecorating to the nation), and also the transcripts of her interview with (historian Arthur) Schlesinger. (Recorded in 1962, they formed the basis for much of a fictionalized interview Jackie gives in the movie with a reporter played by Billy Crudup).

And then there was Jackie physicality. walk was really interesting. The main walking we seen is from the White House tour and the funeral (which Jackie insisted be a walk instead of a motorcade).

tend to think she thinking about walking in a regal manner. It quite stiff, almost to an unbelievable degree. You watch the White House tour and it almost like, can really be how she walked. Jackie was, if nothing else, the creator of her own image (and of the Kennedy myth), which is part of the movie narrative.

don know if I can ever say I understand any other human being. The phrase that bugs me the most is, know exactly how you feel. No you don No one knows how anyone feels, we can imagine and that the best we can do.

don claim to have any truth about Jackie. But my imagination is backed up by a lot of research about what happened in those days the historical facts about how the funeral was arranged,
polo t 'Jackie O not a tragic figure'
who was talking to who, and who made what decisions, that all real. It historically close, but there a higher artistic truth you looking for that you find in good fiction

says in the movie that sometimes the characters you create are more real than the people that stand beside you. the most difficult scene to film, Portman says, is one that had to be entirely imagined was another Pablo idea I thought was so brilliant. We all seen the Zapruder film. But it was a seven minute drive afterwards to the hospital. What is it like holding your husband exploded head on your lap? For seven minutes trying to get to the hospital?

we filmed that and it was harrowing. Who can even imagine it? It awful, the worst possible thing that could ever happen. And it was like the coldest day when we shot it. We were on this highway that they had closed down so we could go in this open car, and the poor actor who was playing Clint the security guy was harnessed to the speeding car (ex Secret Service agent Clint Hill remains the only living member of the motorcade). So it was physically difficult and emotionally unimaginable. out the rough patches was the fact that many cast members were personal friends of Portman including Greta Gerwig, who plays Jackie social secretary Nancy Tuckerman, Peter Sarsgaard, who is Robert Kennedy Jr. and John Hurt who was cast as an unnamed Kennedy family priest.

the actors are people I know for a long time, Portman says. worked with Peter before (in Garden State). I worked with Greta before (in the romantic comedy No Strings Attached). John Hurt. Billy (Crudup) I known for a really long time even though we never worked together.

terms of what it brings, I thought that was helpful because they were largely playing people who were close to her.

Greta actually my friend. So there a difference when she hugs me to console me. Having your girlfriend hold you is different than somewhat you just met. It allows for a certain level of intimacy. So we already had this rapport. We didn have to start from scratch. opens in select cities Friday, Dec. 9. It will expand to other cities next month.

STARS WHO HAVE PLAYED JACKIE KENNEDY

A glamorous, iconic First Lady, whose private life was an endless guessing game. It practically a blank slate for an actress, which is why so many have taken on the role of Jackie Kennedy.

As we await the release of Jackie, with Natalie Portman playing the just widowed First Lady in the days after Dallas, here are others who gone full Bouvier Kennedy Onassis.

JACQUELINE BISSET TWICE: Okay, in the 1978 movie The Greek Tycoon, she played someone named Liz Cassidy, who was a glam, widowed former First Lady who marries a, um, Greek Tycoon. So yeah, complete fiction. She played Jackie again, by name this time, in the 2003 Fox TV movie America Prince: The John F. Kennedy Jr. Story.

JACLYN SMITH: Clearly, when playing Jacqueline, it helps to be named Jacqueline/Jaclyn. The ex Charlie Angel served notice she was more than just a pretty crime solving face by starring in 1981 TV movie Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy, earning a Golden Globe nom.

GINNIFER GOODWIN: Once Upon A Time Snow White played Jackie in Killing Kennedy, the 2013 TV movie based on the book by Fox News Bill O MICHELLE GELLAR and ROMA DOWNEY: A pre Buffy Gellar and the future Touched By An Angel star played the teen Jackie and adult Jackie respectively in the 1991 TV movie A Woman Named Jackie.

JEANNE TRIPPLEHORN: She played Jackie opposite Drew Barrymore and Jessica Lange in the 2009 HBO film Grey Gardens,
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about Jackie tragic relatives Edie and Edie Bouvier Beale.

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It may not be New York Fashion Week, but it sure is Fashion Week in Blacksburg. The Fashion Merchandising and Design Society is putting on another show stopping fashion show, featuring student designers, student models and local boutiques.

The Fashion Merchandising and Design Society puts on this fashion show every year to promote and recognize the work of the fashion department here at Virginia Tech. This year, the theme of the show is “Enchanted.”

The show will be held on April 12 in the Commonwealth Ballroom in Squires. The event has been going on for five years and has gained momentum with each show. This event is one to mark on your calendars; last year over 500 people were in attendance.

“The show is something we do every year to promote the fashion department, because it’s pretty low key here on campus,” said junior Lissandra Cartagena.

Cartagena is running the show this year with Meredith Cox. They both create committees, such as public relations, general planning and marketing, with coordinators to help organize the program.

In addition to committees, there are also models, designers, photographers, a hair and makeup crew, stagers, a videographer, and a DJ all working to pull this show together.

“There are a lot of moving parts,” Cartagena said.

Auditions for models were on Tuesday, Jan. 30,
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and Wednesday, Jan. 31, in the atrium of Wallace Hall. I was able to sit in on auditions and observe the process of choosing models for the show, getting a behind the scenes look at people of the program and how the night is kept organized.

There was a very positive vibe at the auditions, with pop music playing and all the models were talking and checking in. The auditions had a large turnout, but the event still felt very controlled. There was a station to get headshots taken and some additional photographers for when the models were ready to walk.

The models walked the runway three times, a coordinator following and giving them feedback before the actual audition, preparing the models for what the coordinators are looking for. The first two times the models walk, they are given feedback. The third time is the audition.

About 50 models auditioned, and 35 40 were accepted to walk in the show. There is some competition, but it isn’t frightening. Many of the models found out about the show through social media outlets like Instagram, and a few said they found out through Greek life.

The auditions were held on Wednesday, Jan. 31 and it was the first time auditioning for many models.

“It does make me a little nervous,” said freshman Kim Culver.

For student designers, auditioning wasn’t an issue. Student designers simply sign up and submit their original designs, and after the models have been chosen, the designers are able to choose which models they think will best suit their designs. Each designer creates original clothes that they make themselves.

After the audition, the chosen models will meet with the model coordinator, who schedules practices so the models can perfect their walks. The models will meet with the designers to have fittings and tweak designs.

There are still many possibilities to help out with the show. The coordinators are accepting applications for “stagers,” or people to help the models get ready backstage,
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and some people to help out with hair and makeup.

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And yet, there’s no denying that some people still get nekkid for social reasons, and Smith had to know why. Interviewing a nudist didn’t offer enough answers so he shed clothes and inhibitions and visited nude resorts in California and France, sunbathed on a free beach in Florida, and took a cruise ship “nakation.” Smith went nude grocery shopping, talked with the mayor of San Francisco, and learned how nudist magazines in the ’50s helped Playboy magazine. He was surprised that he liked nude hiking. And he discovered this: When naked, we’re really all the same. The disparity lies in time. They made me laugh out loud more than once; the problem is that I can’t tell you about them, since most aren’t fit to repeat in a family newspaper. That leads me to one of the negatives: This book’s profaneness can sometimes descend into juvenility. That goes double in the repetition that often occurs as Smith seems to marvel at his unusual surroundings. Funny, but giggly: It’s a fine line, but less of the latter would have suited me better.
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In a standout moment for unlikely commentators on the MeToo movement, Lange, who after a bumpy 2017 recently emerged from rehab to make his comeback on New York stages, addressed the scandals surrounding the two comedians in an interview with a friend published on Tuesday by the Daily Beast. “I don’t have any respect for Aziz Ansari. I’m glad nobody got raped. But you know, I agree with Samantha Bee when she says it doesn’t have to be rape to ruin somebody’s life. “That was a rumor for a long time.” He called the once lauded comedian “overrated” (“He has like five jokes he’s written that I like.”) Lange can currently be seen in the second season of the HBO series “Crashing” alongside Pete Holmes.Yet, as ever, Lange’s most compelling material related to his late father and Jersey upbringing. To illustrate how his “family feels about sex predators,” Lange told a story about his father. He said that when he told his father about a teacher “hurting” a girl he knew in high school, this is what happened:the way my dad dealt with it was by waiting outside the teacher’s house, putting a bag over the guy’s head, and leaving him in a car for two days. My dad came back, disguised his voice, and he said, ‘Stop (expletive) touching little girls.’ I’m not condoning how he handled it, but that’s just the truth. My father thought that was justified. You know, there are people who think ‘Goodfellas’ is horrible. We think it’s a comedy.As for Lange’s ongoing struggle with drug addiction, he says he’s yet again on the road to recovery, taking Suboxone but knowing full well that he could slip up again. The comedian, who police say they found with heroin on the Garden State Parkway just months after officers reported finding drugs in Lange’s car in Hoboken, is due to be sentenced on drug charges next month. 12. “Clean Sober 32 days. One day at a time.””No, I don’t want to die,” Lange said in the interview. “I want to be high.” And where does his compulsion to be high come from? “Anger,” he said.Will Artie Lange be going back to jail? (He spent time in Essex County Jail at the end of last year for a missed court date.)”You know, if they want to send me away for being a junkie, that’s fine,” he said. “The judge was very fair. Very smart. I don’t know if she was a big fan of mine, but that’s all right.”After having to cancel a few shows as he headed to treatment for addiction, Lange is back performing stand up and his next memoir, “Wanna Bet? A Degenerate Gambler’s Guide to Living on the Edge,” is due out in July. He credits Judd Apatow, executive producer of “Crashing,” with sticking by him after his initial drug arrest last March, when he thought he would be fired from the show. Instead, he stayed on as a recurring “buddy” character to the protagonist, played by Holmes.Lange had much more to say about addiction, his old job with Howard Stern, Donald Trump and his online radio show “Artie and Anthony,” but appealed to a special Jersey kind of sentimentality with a story from rehab that was somehow also about his father.His father, who died in 1990, once told him that if he should die, they would have a word Otis that he could use to communicate from the “other side.” (Lange’s grandfather, who died after being shot when his father was young, worked at the Otis Elevator Company in Harrison).Lange said it was particularly beautiful day at rehab several weeks ago when he noticed the word.”And I stretched over, and there was a car that said ‘Otis’ on it,” Lange said. “The elevator at the rehab that never broke, they said, when I told them the story, the Otis Elevator Company was repairing the elevator.”
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Donald Trump is apparently in a suing mood lately.

Not only has Trump filed suit against comedian Bill Maher after Maher jokingly suggested that Trump was spawned from sex between a human and an orangutan, the “Apprentice” host/media fixture is threatening to sue the organizer of a boycott asking that Macy’s sever its ties with Trump.

Trump’s attorney, Alan Garten, has sent a letter to Angelo Carusone, who launched an online petition urging Macy’s to drop Trump, saying that Trump will sue Carusone for damages “not less than $25,000,000” if he continues his campaign.

“While you claim to be merely exercising or right to free speech, your egregious, pre meditated and illegal conduct far exceeds anything protected by the Constitution,” the letter, dated Dec. 27, reads. “Rather than simply engage in lawful protest, you have apparently made it your mission to interfere with and intentionally disrupt Mr. The petition urges Macy’s Chairman, CEO and President Terry J. Lundgren to stop selling Trump’s fragrance and clothing lines at Macy’s stores, because of what the petition calls “especially unpleasant, nasty and despicable behavior.” According to the petition, that would include “sexist behavior” and the perpetuation of the “birther theory” that President Barack Obama may not have been born in the United States.

“Donald Trump does not reflect the ‘magic of Macy’s.'” the petition reads. “We urge you to sever ties with him. Carusone is unfazed by the legal threat.

“Donald Trump’s attempt to silence me will not work. I’ve dealt with enough bullies and know better than to succumb to intimidation,” Carusone said in a statement. “By threatening me,
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Trump is only reinforcing the point that we’ve been trying to get Macy’s to recognize: that Trump’s brand is consequence free bullying and chicanery; it shouldn’t be rewarded.”

Carusone’s attorney, Paul Levy of Public Citizen, responded to Garten’s letter with his own correspondence in January.

“Your letter repeatedly asserts, without any factual basis, that Carusone has exaggerated the extent to which members of the public have endorsed his boycott effort; you also contend, again without being specific, that Carusone casts Trump in a false light,” Levy’s letter reads.

“Your letter repeatedly asserts, without any factual basis, that Carusone has exaggerated the extent to which members of the public have endorsed his boycott effort; you also contend, again without being specific, that Carusone casts Trump in a false light,” the letter reads.

“There is a well established First Amendment right to advocate a boycott over policy related objections . I have no reason to believe that there is a tort of exaggerating the public support for a political campaign,” Levy continues. “If there were such a tort, I imagine that most candidates for public office, no doubt including your client,
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would be liable at one point or another.”