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March 11 2013 Issue #7


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FRONT COVER THIS ISSUE JOKE OF THE DAY 9 THINGS PEOPLE STEAL. 5 TOP BEERS GRANDMOM KILLS 2 KIDS 12 YEAR OLD DIE BY BULLY WE’RE NOT GOING TO TAKE IT HOROSCOPE 5 THINGS TO LEAVE OUT OF RESUME MAN SNEAK BACK INTO JAIL NO MORE BIG GLUPS FEW DIE IN FIRE UNEMPLOYMENT DROPS 7.7% FRUITS OF DESIGN SPEEDING CAM A SCAM SMALL KNIFE ON PLANE COUPLE KILL BY CRASH IN BROOKLYN 80’S TV SHOWS SUBWAY PRICE UP BUT WHO LOSES BAD HABITS EASTER DESIGN BIG SODA GONE THEIFT SEND A PIC FROM PHON


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Men: Nine Steps to a Healthier Sex Life 1.

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Lose the Belly - If you decrease the size of your belly, this will boost your sex drive. Testosterone is normally broken down in the body's fat cells, and abdominal fat breaks down testosterone extra quickly and leads to testosterone deficiency. Do More Squats - By doing exercises concentrated below the waist, you can increase the blood flow in your pelvic region. Eat More Walnuts - Or almonds. Or anything that contains an amino acid called arginine, which is also found in beans, cold-water fish (tuna, salmon), soy products, and oats. Arginine promotes a process called nitric-oxide release, which relaxes blood vessels and increases the blood flow. Also Try Celery - It's a low-calorie snack with lots of fiber and calcium. And it just happens to contain a hormone released by male sweat that turns women on Lowering Your Cholesterol - Among the many other reasons for doing this: It will facilitate blood flow and increase your sex drive. Pay Attention - Does it burn when you pee? Are you seeing blood? Is there any discomfort when you adjust yourself? Do a Self-Exam Every Six Months - Feel around your testicles for hardness and discomfort, and if you sense anything that feels like a knuckle, see your doctor. Get a Physical Once a Year Listen to Her - Sometimes your partner can know your body better than you. And if you know what she's thinking, it'll help you please her, too

Joke of the Day Lawyers should never ask a Georgia grandma a question if they aren't prepared for the answer. In a trial, a Southern small-town prosecuting attorney called his... first witness, a grandmotherly, elderly woman to the stand. He approached her and asked, 'Mrs. Jones, do you know me?' She responded, 'Why, yes, I do know you, Mr. Williams. I've known you since you were a boy, and frankly, you've been a big disappointment to me. You lie, you cheat on your wife, and you manipulate people and talk about them behind their backs. You think you're a big shot when you haven't the brains to realize you'll never amount to anything more than a two-bit paper pusher. Yes, I know you.' The lawyer was stunned. Not knowing what else to do, he pointed across the room and asked, 'Mrs. Jones, do you know the defense attorney?' She again replied, 'Why yes, I do. I've known Mr. Bradley since he was a youngster, too. He's lazy, bigoted, and he has a drinking problem. He can't build a normal relationship with anyone, and his law practice is one of the worst in the entire state. Not to mention he cheated on his wife with three different women. One of them was your wife. Yes, I know him.' The defense attorney nearly died. The judge asked both counselors to approach the bench and, in a very quiet voice, said, 'If either of you idiots asks her if she knows me, I'll send you both to the electric chair.


9 strange things thieves steal When times get tough, just about anything is fair game for criminals. These days, there are black markets for detergent, hay and even teeth. ByKim Peterson, MSN Money The prolonged economic downturn has some criminals thinking creatively. Why settle for stealing the usual things, such as fancy cars and gold jewelry? As it turns out, there's a market for just about anything when fortunes are down. The last year has seen a rash of head-scratching thefts. It seems like nothing is out of bounds, from game-day snacks to dead grass to pickup truck parts. The good news is that as the economy improves, thieves might not be driven to such extreme crimes. Experts say that in times of high unemployment, property thefts and other crimes rise. But we're in a prolonged pullback, with a steady unemployment rate of just under 8%. Desperate measures are all too common, and some thieves seem to be operating under a new motto: If it isn't nailed down, it's fair game.

1. Tide detergent - is known as "liquid gold" on the streets because it can sell for 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9.

so much on the black market, Chicken wings - A rush to grab chicken wings before the Super Bowl is nothing new. Human hair - One Chicago beauty supply store lost $230,000 worth of humanhair extensions last year when thieves broke in and stole six duffel bags full. Gold teeth – Adrian Kline from Colorado was selling gold teeth to pawn shop. When pawnshop called police cause he was selling many of them they found out he was taking them from cremated remains. Hay - Some farmers reported entire trailer-loads of round bales disappearing, at a value of as much as $200 per bale Driveways - The paving stones that make driveways and walkways beautiful are worth a pretty penny, and thieves have been making off with them in broad daylight. Maple syrup - About 2.7 million kilos of maple syrup, enough topping for 183 million pancakes, were lifted from a warehouse stocking $30 million worth Cloth napkins - chalked the thefts up to the economic downturn, some diners apparently just wanted a souvenir. They brag about their stolen napkins on Twitter and sell them on eBay stated Celebrity chef Jamie Oliver Truck tailgates - Pickup truck drivers are facing a new threat lately: Pricey tailgates have become a hot seller on the black market


5 beers Americans aren't drinking Traditional favorites fall out of favor as Americans choose beers that are lighter or have a higher alcohol content. By Michael B. Sauter and Alexander E.M. Hess, 24/7 Wall St. . After three years of declining sales, shipments of domestically brewed beers are up more than 1% this year. Driving this uptick are sales of light beers and specialty beers -- such as Budweiser Light Platinum, Shock Top and Blue Moon. While sales of specialty, craft and small-market beers have Improved dramatically, traditional, full-calorie beers that were once the staples of most breweries have fallen behind. In the five years through 2011, sales of Budweiser -- for years the top-selling beer in the country -- have fallen by 7 million barrels. Nine domestic beer brands saw their sales decline by at least 30% over the past five years, according to data examined by 24/7 Wall St. For some, the decline reflects consumers' changing habits; light beers increasingly have become the beverage of choice for many beer drinkers. Despite eclipsing sales of full-calorie beers, sales of most leading light brands have been flat in recent years. The segment's growth has come mostly from specialty and craft beers. The big brewers have fought back with their own versions of craft beers. Anheuser-Busch Inbev (BUD) introduced Bud Light Platinum with a splashy ad that debuted during the 2012 Super Bowl broadcast. Shock Top, a Belgian-style wheat ale produced by Anheuser-Busch, has been another success.

No. 5: Old Milwaukee Brewer: Pabst Brewing Sales decline (2006-2011): 52.8% Barrels sold last year: 460,000

No. 4: Milwaukee's Best Brewer: MillerCoors Sales decline (2006-2011): 57.1% Barrels sold last year: 750,000

No. 3: Budweiser Select Brewer: Anheuser-Busch InBev Sales decline (2006-2011): 60.8% Barrels sold last year: 775,000

No. 2: Michelob Light Brewer: Anheuser-Busch InBev Sales decline (2006-2011): 66.3% Barrels sold last year: 425,000

No. 1: Michelob Brewer: Anheuser-Busch InBev Sales decline (2006-2011): 72.0% Barrels sold last year 140,000

Are you sending off the right message with that drink you just ordered? Find out what your drink is say about you.


Grandmother kills two boys, herself after picking them up from daycare, police say By NBCConnecticut.com A grandmother who was supposed to take her two grandsons from daycare to their birthday party at home instead killed the boys and herself, Connecticut state police said. All three bodies were found in a car Tuesday evening, two hours after an Amber Alert went out for the 2-year-old and 6-monthold. Police have classified the case as a double murder-suicide and said all three had apparent gunshot wounds, according to state police. The last time Ashton, 2, and 6-month-old Alton Perry had been seen alive was around 2:30 p.m. in North Stonington, when their grandmother, Debra Denison, picked them up from daycare, according to state police. The boys' mother, Brenda Perry, called state police around 4 p.m., when she could not find her sons and their grandmother, state police said. She said she wanted the little boys to leave daycare early because it was Alton's birthday and they were supposed to open his presents. But the little boys and their grandmother never arrived for the party. "I wanted him to come home and play with his new toys and have a good day," Brenda Perry said. An Amber Alert was issued around 7:30 p.m., according to state police, soon after a family member found a suicide note Denison had left behind. Police said Denison suffered from mental illness. Brenda and her husband, Jeremy Perry, told NBC Connecticut that Denison had a gun and suffered from split personalities. Around 9:30 p.m., two hours after the alert was issued, state police received the call that would reveal the tragic end to the Amber Alert. A caller said a suspicious vehicle was parked near Lake of Isle in Preston and three injured people were inside the car. Two of them appeared to be children. Troopers and EMS responded, located the vehicle and a revolver and found Denison and her two grandsons. They were pronounced dead at the scene. The state police are investigating and the Office of the Chief States Medical Examiner will determine the cause and manner of death. Watch the Video This story was originally published on Wed Feb 27, 2013 4:13 AM EST


12-year-old boy who was victim of bullying attack dies after weeks in hospital By David Chang, NBCPhiladelphia PHILADELPHIA -- A young boy who was the victim of bullying has died, according to his family. Bailey O'Neill, who turned 12 on Saturday, was in a coma after suffering several seizures. His family told NBC10's Katy Zachry that he died at the hospital on Sunday. Bailey's family says he was jumped by two classmates during recess at Darby Township School last January and suffered a concussion as well as a broken nose as a result. He then began to suffer seizures the next day, forcing doctors to put him into a medically induced coma. Joy Fecanin, the boy's grandmother, told NBC10's Katy Zachry that he had to have a blood transfusion after getting pneumonia. While the students who jumped Bailey were suspended for two days, police have not yet revealed whether they will be criminally charged. ―I would like to see these kids punished,‖ said Fecanin when she spoke to Zachry last month. ―Something has to be done. I don’t know what’s taking them so long.‖ Delaware County District Attorney Jack Whelan says investigators are trying to determine if the injuries Bailey received in the fight caused his seizures. Investigators interviewed kids and recess aides who were on the playground when the fight broke out.

―We can assure them that we are going to continue with our investigation,‖ said Whelan. Bailey’s younger brother was taken out of the school because his parents were worried that he'd also be the victim of bullying.


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5 things to leave off your résumé By Debra Auerbach, CareerBuilder Writer

It's never easy to figure out what to put on your résumé. What will t hat one line be that hooks the hiring manager? Will the way it's formatted affect the decision? You may think that it's safer to err on the side of including more, but if you load your résumé with unnecessary fluff, it could guarantee your place in the reject pile. Here are five things you should consider leaving off of your résumé: 1. Objective statement: Objective statements, which usually start with, "I'm looking for a job that..." have long been considered passé. Employers aren't reviewing your résumé to find out what you want in a job; they want the résumé to tell them why they should want you. If you're going to include a statement at the top, make it a personal summary that acts as a condensed version of your elevator pitch. It should touch on your top skills and any major achievements worth highlighting. 2. References available upon request: Including a list of references or the statement, "References available upon request," isn't necessary, because it's expected that you have references, should an employer request them. Instead of taking up valuable space, create a separate document that lists your references and their contact information, and have it ready to email or hand out as needed. 3. Outdated or irrelevant information: Résumés are about quality, not quantity. Hiring managers don't have time to read through three pages' worth of positions held, dating back to when you were a dog sitter in high school. Consider removing any experience that is more than a decade old, especially if it's not applicable to the position for which you're applying. Focus instead on experience and education that show you're relevant and up to date on the newest skills and technology. 4. Personal attributes: Unless you're applying for a modeling job or another position where looks are a factor, leave your picture off your résumé. Most employers shouldn't -- and legally can't -care about your appearance; they just want to know why you'd be good for the job. The same goes for listing personal attributes, such as your height, weight, race or age. 5. False claims: This should go without saying, but inaccuracies or over-embellished education or experience have no place on a résumé. Besides running the risk of getting caught (were an employer to do a background check, talk to references or conduct a social-media search), why would you want a job if you're not adequately prepared for it? If you don't know what you're doing, the jig will be up quickly, and you'll just find yourself jobless again and having burned important bridges.

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NY man accused of sneaking back into Rikers jail Matthew Matagrano is charged with impersonating a Department of Correction investigator for allegedly using a stolen badge and ID card to roam New York City's massive jail. NEW YORK — Most people who have done time on Rikers Island can't wait to get away. But on Friday, authorities accused one former inmate of the massive New York City jail of sneaking back in. Yonkers resident Matthew Matagrano is charged with impersonating a Department of Correction investigator. Authorities say that for at least a week, Matagrano used a badge and identification card to get into Rikers and roam the jail. The 36-year-old has an extensive rap sheet that includes a conviction for sodomy and sexual abuse that landed him on the state's sexoffender registry. It's not clear why he wanted to get into the jail, but he also had previously been caught posing as a Board of Education worker to enter schools. It wasn't immediately clear whether Matagrano had a lawyer.

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NYC prepares for Tuesday's limit on size of sugary drinks NEW YORK — At barbecue joints, coffee counters and bottleservice nightclubs, a coming clampdown on big, sugary soft drinks is beginning to take shape on tables and menus in a city that thrives on eating and going out. Some restaurants are ordering smaller glasses. Dunkin' Donuts shops are telling customers they'll have to sweeten and flavor their own coffee. Coca-Cola has printed posters explaining the new rules, and a bowling lounge is squeezing carrot and beet juice as a potential substitute for pitchers of soda at family parties — all in preparation for the nation's first limit on the size of sugar-laden beverages, set to take effect Tuesday. Some businesses are holding off, hoping a court challenge nixes or at least delays the restriction. But many are getting ready for tasks including reprinting menus and changing movie theaters' supersized soda-and-popcorn deals. At Brother Jimmy's BBQ, customers still will be able to order margaritas by the pitcher, cocktails in jumbo Mason jars and heaping plates of ribs. But they'll no longer get 24-ounce tumblers of soda, since the new rule bars selling non-diet cola in cups, bottles or pitchers bigger than 16 ounces. "Everything we do is big, so serving it in quaint little 16-ounce soda cups is going to look kind of odd," owner Josh Lebowitz said. Nonetheless, he's ordered 1,000 of them for the North Carolinathemed restaurant's five Manhattan locations, rather than take on a fight that carries the threat of $200 fines. "As long as they keep allowing us to serve beer in glasses larger than 16 ounces, we'll be OK," Lebowitz reasoned. Beer drinkers can breathe easy: The restriction doesn't apply to alcoholic beverages, among other exemptions for various reasons. But it does cover such beverages as energy drinks and sweetened fruit smoothies. City officials say it's a pioneering, practical step to staunch an obesity rate that has risen from 18 percent to 24 percent in a decade among adult New Yorkers. Health officials say sugar-filled drinks bear much of the blame because they carry hundreds of calories — a 32-ounce soda has more than a typical fast-food cheeseburger — without making people feel full.

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2 adults, 5 children Woman's death by lion a killed in Kentucky fire tragic accident

Fire erupted Saturday at a rural Kentucky home, killing two adults and five children inside, a coroner said. Knox County Coroner Mike Blevins said Saturday afternoon that the adult victims found inside the ranch-style home were a woman and her boyfriend. The woman was the mother of three of the children who died, while two other children were from another family, he said. Further details about their identities were being withheld until relatives were notified. The remains were sent to Frankfort for autopsies, which were likely to take place on Tuesday, Blevins said. Blevins and Kentucky State Police said the cause of the blaze was still under investigation. Arson investigators were at the scene, but officials said no foul play was suspected. Knox County is tucked into the southeastern corner of Kentucky in the eastern coal field region. The Gray community is near Corbin — about halfway between Lexington, Ky., and Knoxville, Tenn. Troopers said someone called 911 at 9:57 a.m. Saturday. Firefighters stayed on the scene until the fire was out at 1 p.m. On Jan. 9, four children and their father died in an early morning blaze in Jonancy, in Pike County in the Appalachian region of the state, about 2 1/2 hours east of Gray. The mother of those children survived with serious burns. The family had been sleeping near an electric space heater when the fire started, and the space heater likely started the fire, officials said.

By Gosia Wozniack

Family members of the young woman killed in a lion attack at a Central California animal park say they believe no rules were broken and the volunteer worker's death was a tragic accident. Investigators think the 550-pound male African lion lifted the door of a partially closed feeding cage with its paw and killed 24-year-old Dianna Hanson as she cleaned a bigger enclosure area Wednesday, Fresno County Coroner David Hadden has said. Hanson died immediately from a broken neck, according to the coroner's autopsy report. Other injuries were sustained after her death, the report states. Family members say they're relieved the young woman was killed instantly when the lion swiped or lunged at her at Cat Haven, a 100-acre private zoo run by the nonprofit group Project Survival. "We're thankful to know she didn't suffer," Hanson's brother, Paul R. Hanson, told The Associated Press. Family members said Friday they don't believe it was a mauling, but rather a lion's rough play that turned tragic. "It sounds like it was an accident. Maybe the latch had not been completely closed. ... You know, house cats are smart, they can open doors," Paul R. Hanson said. "It wasn't a vicious attack ... because you would expect severe lacerations and biting on the neck and


Unemployment drops to 7.7%, lowest in 4 years Sturdy February job gains bolster the U.S. economy, pushing the unemployment rate down to 7.7%, the lowest number since December 2008. By Lucia Mutikani WASHINGTON — U.S. employers stepped up hiring in February, pushing the unemployment rate to a four year-low and suggesting the economy has enough momentum to withstand the blow from higher taxes and deep government spending cuts. Nonfarm payrolls surged 236,000 jobs last month, the Labor Department said on Friday, handily beating economists' expectations for a gain of 160,000. The jobless rate fell to 7.7 percent, the lowest since December 2008, from 7.9 percent in January. The decline reflected gains in employment as well as people leaving the labor force. Although December's and January's employment data was revised to show fewer jobs added than previously reported, details of the report were solid, with construction adding the most jobs since March 2007 and increased hours for all workers. It was another sign of the economy's fundamental health, which has already propelled the Dow Jones industrial average to record highs. The sturdy gains in February also offered hope the economy would be able to absorb the fiscal austerity. A 2 percent payroll tax cut ended, and tax rates went up for wealthy Americans on Jan. 1. In addition, $85 billion in federal budget cuts that could slice as much as 0.6 percent from growth this year started on March 1. But the pace of gains is still below the roughly 250,000 jobs per month over a sustained period that economists say is needed to significantly reduce unemployment. The Federal Reserve will likely maintain its very accommodative monetary policy. The U.S. central bank is buying $85 billion in bonds per month and has said it will keep up asset purchases until it sees a substantial improvement in the labor market outlook, a message that Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke drove home in congressional testimony last week. Since the 2007-09 recession ended, the economy has struggled to grow above a 2 percent annual pace. In the fourth quarter, output barely expanded. February's employment report showed broad-based gains, with construction the star. The sector added 48,000 jobs, and in January construction payrolls increased 25,000.


Fruits with a Look How do you like your next event to look a little more special and have everyone speak about it. Well try having fruits design shown on your next event email us A Duck made of an apple. Strawberries shape like Rose. Melon looking like Swans. These are some of the things that we can do to help your next events.


Judge: Town's speeding cameras are '3 Card Monty' scam If you happen to drive too fast through Elmwood Place, Ohio, the cards are stacked against you, according to a judge who calls the village's automated speeding camera "a scam that motorists can't win." Hamilton County Common Pleas Judge Robert Ruehlman on Thursday ruled that the village's ordinance violated due process. He issued an injunction barring its enforcement. There have been numerous legal challenges across the U.S. to red-light camera laws but observers said this is the first ruling they know of striking down a municipality's speeding-camera law. "Speed-camera cases have been litigated but we have not come across one where a judge has said, 'Stop this,'" attorney Mike Allen, whose firm brought the case, told MSN News on Friday. "I think it's going to touch off a firestorm around the country. I really do." Calls and emails by MSN News to Elmwood Place village officials and police Chief William Peskin were not immediately returned on Friday. Allen said he expects the village to appeal. Ruehlman sprinkled colorful language in his ruling striking down Elmwood's "automated speed enforcement program," which is carried out by Optotraffic, a Lanham, Md.-based company, under a contract with the village. Optotraffic gets a 40 percent cut of the revenues from fines it collects. The two cameras installed in town reportedly resulted in 6,600 speeding citations — three times the village's population -— at $105 a pop in the first month after enforcement began in September. The judge, who heard arguments in January, found that the ordinance fails to provide due process to people receiving a notice of fines in the mail. He said the village doesn’t have a sign warning motorists that traffic cameras are in operation, as required by state law. To challenge the $105 fine, a motorist has to pay $25 for a hearing that is "nothing more than a sham!" the judge wrote. At the hearing, he said, the "witness" for the village testifies from a report produced by the company that owns the speedmonitoring unit. Since the "witness" was not present when the alleged violation occurred, he or she can't be cross-examined, Ruehlman wrote.


Backlash grows against new policy on knives on planes By Joan Lowy The head of Delta Air Lines on Friday joined the growing opposition to the Transportation Security Administration's new policy allowing passengers to carry small knives onto planes. Delta CEO Richard Anderson said in a letter to TSA Administrator John Pistole that he shares the "legitimate concerns" of the airline's flight attendants about the new policy. Allowing small knives to be carried on board after a ban of more than 11 years "will add little value to the customer security process flow in relation to the additional risk for our cabin staff and customers," Anderson said in the letter, which was obtained by The Associated Pres. "If the purpose is to increase security checkpoint flow, there are much more effective steps we can take together to streamline the security checkpoints with risk-based screening mechanisms," he said. Delta, based in Atlanta, is the world's second-largest airline. It is the first major airline to join not only flight attendants but pilots, federal air marshals and insurance companies in a burgeoning backlash to the policy. Pistole announced the policy on Tuesday. Airlines for America, a trade association representing major U.S. airlines, has been supportive of TSA without explicitly endorsing the policy. "We support the TSA's approach of combining its vast experience with billions of passenger screenings with thorough risk-based assessments," Jean Medina, a spokeswoman for the association, said in response to a request Friday for the association's position. Anderson cited only small knives in his letter. The policy, which goes into effect April 25, will also allow passengers to include in their carry-on luggage novelty-size baseball bats less than 24 inches long, toy plastic bats, billiard cues, ski poles, hockey sticks, lacrosse sticks and two golf clubs. Items like box cutters and razor blades are still prohibited. Knives permitted under the policy must be able to fold up and have blades that are 2.36 inches or less in length and are less than 1/2-inch wide. The policy is aimed at allowing passengers to carry pen knives, corkscrews with small blades and other small knives


Vehicular manslaughter charge in NY couple's crash A man arrested in connection with a car crash that killed a rabbinical college student, his pregnant wife and their baby was charged Thursday with criminally negligent homicide and other offenses. Julio Acevedo was arraigned before a judge Thursday night in state Supreme Court in Brooklyn wearing a white T-shirt, light-blue hooded sweatshirt and black sneakers. He was ordered held without bail. Acevedo was also charged with three counts of assault and leaving the scene of an accident. Judge Stephen Antignani granted an order of protection to a livery driver who was involved in the accident and suspended Acevedo's driver's license. He had arrived in New York earlier Thursday after agreeing to be returned from Pennsylvania, where he had surrendered to police in the parking lot of a Bethlehem convenience store a day earlier. Acevedo was arrested on a charge of leaving the scene of an accident but had been expected to face more serious charges. The New York Police Department said the charges would include three counts each of criminally negligent homicide of leaving the scene of an accident. Acevedo was accused of barreling down a Brooklyn street at 60 mph early Sunday and crashing into a hired car carrying Nachman and Raizy Glauber, who were on their way to a hospital. The Glaubers, both 21, died Sunday. Their son, delivered by cesarean section, died Monday of extreme prematurity due to blunt-force injuries to his mother, who was seven months pregnant and was thrown from the hired car, the city medical examiner's office said. The hired car that had been carrying them had a stop sign, though it's unclear whether the driver stopped. The driver was knocked unconscious His surrender was brokered by a friend who had been in touch with police earlier Wednesday. The friend met officers at New York's Grand Central Terminal and led them to Acevedo in Bethlehem, about 80 miles away, police said. The friend had told police that Acevedo would surrender after consulting an attorney, but there wasn't one with him when he turned himself in, police said. Acevedo told the Daily News that he was fleeing a gunman who was trying to shoot at him when his borrowed BMW slammed into the Glaubers' hired car. He told the newspaper he fled because he was worried he would be killed. But police said there were no reports of shots fired in the area at the time of the wreck.


Some of the Top tv show of the 80ies 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25.

21 Jump Street - 1987 to 1991 The A-Team – From 1983 – 1987 ALF - 1986 to 1990 Bosom Buddies - 1980 – 1982 Cagney & Lacey - 1981 -1988 Charlie's Angels - 1976 – 1981 Cheers – 1982 -1993 CHiPs - 1977 – 1983 The Cosby Show - 1984 – 1992 Diff'rent Strokes - 1978 - 1985 Doogie Howser, M.D. - 1989 – 1993 The Dukes Of Hazzard – 1979 – 1985 The Facts of Life – 1979 – 1988 Family Matters – 1997 – 1998 Family Ties – 1982 – 1989 Full House – 8 Seasons The Golden Girls – 1985 – 1992 The Greatest American Hero – 1981 -1983 Growing Pains – 1985 – 1992 Happy Days – 1974 – 1984 Hawaii Five-O – 1968 – 1980 Hill Street Blues – 1981 – 1987 The Jeffersons – 1975 – 1985 Laverne & Shirley – 1976 – 1983 The Love Boat – 1977 -1986

26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50.

Married with children – 1987 – 1997 Miami Vice – 1094 – 1989 Mork & Mindy – 1978 – 1982 Mr. Belvedere – 1985 -1990 Murphy Brown – 1988 – 1998 The Muppet show – 1974 – 1981 My Two Dads – 1987 – 1990 Night Court – 1970 – 1980 Perfect Strangers – 1986 – 1993 Quantum Leap – 1989 – 1993 Roseanne – 1988 – 1997 Saved by the Bell – 1989 – 1993 Silver Spoons – 1982 – 1986 Seinfeld – 1989 – 1998 Small Wonder – 1985 – 1989 St. Elsewhere – 1982 – 1988 Taxi – 1982 – 1983 Three’s Company – 1977 – 1984 Webster – 1983 – 1987 Who’s the Boss? – 1984 – 1992 The Wonder Years – 1988 – 1993 Head of the Class – 1986- 1991 Knight Rider – 1982 – 1986 Sesame Street - 1983 – present Highway to Heaven – 1984 - 1989


COMMA IS A BIT** New York City subway system makes $250,000 typo

When we first heard there were 80,000 New York City subway maps distributed with a typo in them, all we could picture were confusedlooking tourists with fanny packs and upside-down maps frantically waving down taxis for directions. Luckily, the typo has to do with rates, not with rail stops. The New York Transit system sent out the maps with the wrong fares listed, which is especially embarrassing as they issued the maps specifically to reflect a rate change and forgot to change the rates, so now it’s going to cost them $250,000 dollars to correct. (And if they raised the fares then, wow, karma took an express route this time.)


Just how bad are our bad habits? We all know what we should do: eat right, stay out of trouble, exercise, practice perfect hygiene. Those are the pillars of a healthy life. But we also know we have our bad habits, our reckless sides, the kinds of things that we do behind closed doors, or when no one's looking and we're looking for shortcuts. Some of these things might seem pretty harmless. So what if we eat that last piece of steak -- after it fell on the floor -- or borrow a spouse's toothbrush? But could some of these behaviors be more dangerous than we realize? What actually happens when we leave a bathroom without washing our hands? What exactly are the risks? Eating off the floor The five-second rule has long been a rule of thumb for dropped food. Get to it quick, before the germs do. Microbiologists at Clemson University tested the concept by dropping bologna onto different surfaces covered with a salmonella broth. "We found that bacteria was transferred from tabletops and floors to the food within five seconds," said Paul Dawson, Ph.D., one of the authors. "The five-second rule is not an accurate guide." Dawson's study also found salmonella living up to four weeks on some surfaces Picking your nose Apparently, King Tut had a personal nose picker, and thought the service so valuable, he provided her with food and lodging in exchange. Many of us probably like to indulge in the habit as well, perhaps a bit more discreetly. In one of the most commonly referenced studies, 91 percent of adults admitted to nose-picking. Not washing your hands after using the bathroom Hand washing is one of the single most important ways to stop the spread of illnesses such as the common cold Using a public toilet seat The flimsy disposable paper covers don't seem like much of a defense. And many scientists seem to believe they aren't, besides offering peace of mind. While fecal-borne bacteria do live on toilet seats, your skin is an effective barrier. Sexually transmitted diseases like HIV or herpes can't survive for long outside the human body. Gas/burping As any adolescent could attest, farting is funny. But is it bad for you? The American College of Gastroenterology says normal people pass gas 10 to 20 times per day. About 50 percent of the gas passed through the rectum comes from swallowed air. Sharing a toothbrush The CDC and the American Dental Association both say you should never share a toothbrush. It creates an increased risk for infection, especially among people with compromised immune systems or infectious diseases


Easter egg decoration ideas They look elaborate, but all of these designs were made with plain old masking tape. Step 1: Simply cut the tape into strips to create stripes and plaids, use paper punches for letters or plant and animal shapes ($9.99 each; eksuccess.com), and try craft scissors for the wavy bands at far right. Step 2: Then apply the tape carefully to the shells of the cook eggs, smoothing out any air bubbles, and tint according to the dye package’s instructions (we used Paas). Step 3: Once the shells dry, blow out the yolks and remove the tape to reveal your motifs.

Credit Repair: How to fix your credit and dramatically increase your credit scores in just a few minutes per week. Click on the photo


New York City sugary drink ban

Consumer advocate Ralph Nader once said: "If God hadn't meant for us to eat sugar, he wouldn't have invented dentists." New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg doesn't share Ralph Nader's higher-power (if tongue-in-cheek) rationale for a sweet tooth, as residents of the city's five boroughs have learned. The sour taste from that lesson begins Tuesday. That's when the ban on sales of sugar-laced drinks larger than 16 ounces — a ban he championed for months and got approved by the city board of health — goes into effect. The regulation has drawn national attention and the wrath of many New Yorkers — polls show up to 60 percent disapprove of the ban — and of people who don't even live in the Big Apple. Red from New York wrote on nytimes.com: "What is next, no neckties because they are a known choking hazard? No white shirts, they require toxic bleaching? No dry cleaning, it spreads dangerous solvents?“ Of course, there are those who say they support the ban, even in New York. Cee from New York wrote at nytimes.com: "You are what you eat ... given the alarming percentage of Americans who are overweight and the impact that has on our healthcare system and cost, we should be happy that there are those out there trying to address the public health problem." So which drinks will actually cause city consumers to suffer the sugar blues? What places will be forced to stop selling those super-sized Slurpees? And does a tall-half-skinny-half-1-percent-extra-hot-split-quad shot (two shots decaf, two shots regular) latte with whip from Starbucks have to be pried from someone's lukewarm — and likely sugar free — dead hand? That all depends.


won't affect just Big Gulps The ban hits sugary drinks like sodas that come in more than a 16-ounce container. Those super-sized, 32-ounce drinks and beyond will no longer be sold in most places. The big sugar drink ban applies to restaurants, fast-food chains like McDonald's and Burger King, movie and stage theaters, delis and office cafeterias. However, sugar lovers take note: There are some sweet spots still left open. Those are convenience stores, drug stores and supermarkets. They can keep selling any kind of sugary drink in the larger sizes. So, while a delicatessen or a Dunkin Donuts can't sell a sugary drink larger than 16 ounces, a Duane Reade pharmacy down the street can sell a 20-ounce drink ... a 26-ounce ... a 32-ounce ... a 64-ounce ... or a 120-ounce, if they have it. And anyone who buys a 16-ounce drink from a place that's banned from selling larger sizes will be allowed to refill their cup, depending on the place where they get it, and won't be forbidden from buying more than one and Two key exceptions to the ban are diet sodas or fruit juices. Those can still be sold anywhere at any size. Also exempt from the ban are any alcoholic beverages. Where the ban gets somewhat complicated is at coffee shops. Coffee drinks that are 16 ounces in size or smaller are unaffected. But cups of java that are larger than 16 ounces can only be served if the barista adds no more than three to five packets of sugar to it. The number of packets depends on the size of the cup. The smaller the size the fewer packets can be put in. Once a consumer has the drink in their own hands, however, they can go sweetly crazy and add as much sugar as they want. Coffee lovers who need their sugar fix handed to them in large amounts might want to think about adding milk to their brew instead of having it black. That's because the ban does not apply to coffee concoctions that are more than 50 percent milk. The city considers milk a source of nutrition, even if it's drowned in sugar.


Thief snatches iPhone from Bronx woman, then foolishly sends picture of himself to his victim’s Facebook Want to know the celebrity gossip click here

Cops are hot on the heels of a smoky-eyed Bronx thief whose dumb plan to steal a woman’s smart phone went up in flames when he apparently posted pictures of himself smoking marijuana on his

victim’s Facebook page. This guy is about to be Facebooked — and he only has himself to blame. Cops are hot on the heels of a smoky-eyed Bronx thief whose dumb plan to steal a woman’s smart phone went up in flames when he apparently posted pictures of himself smoking marijuana on his victim’s Facebook page. Police say the thief jumped the woman on East Tremont Ave. near the Grand Concourse at 3 a.m. on March 2 and ran off with her cell phone. The woman was not injured, cops said. Investigators were trying to track the thief down when he literally sent them a big clue: The suspect took a picture of himself huffing a thick cloud of smoke that went directly to his victim’s Facebook page, police sources said. The woman gave the picture to authorities as soon as she saw it. Cops say it’s only a matter of time before the thief joins a growing list of not-so-smart smart phone thieves who swipe high-end electronics and then use the items To incriminate themselves. On Dec. 21, police say Felicia Cooks and a few friends allegedly beat up a teen at a Bronx bus stop for her iPod. Cooks was arrested when photos of the Hawthorne teen posing in front of a mirror and making a kissy faces ended up on the victim’s Facebook account. himself smoking marijuana on his victim’s Facebook page. This guy is about to be Facebooked — and he only has himself to blame.


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LDM Issue #7