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Anaïs Delva Libérée, Délivrée lyrics
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Anaïs Delva Libérée, Délivrée song lyrics

Anaïs Delva Libérée, Délivrée lyrics

Libérée, Délivrée Anaïs Delva sheet
Anaïs Delva - Libérée, Délivrée music video Libérée, Délivrée - Anaïs Delva lyrics
Correct the lyrics
MP3 Download on iTunes Download "Libérée, Délivrée" ringtone on your cell
L'hiver s'installe doucement dans la nuit
La neige est reine à son tour
Un royaume de solitude
Ma place est là pour toujours

Le vent qui hurle en moi ne pense plus à demain
Il est bien trop fort
J'ai lutté, en vain
Cache tes pouvoirs, n'en parle pas
Fais attention, le secret survivra
Pas d'états d'âme, pas de tourments
De sentiments

Libérée, délivrée
Je ne mentirai plus jamais
Libérée, délivrée
C'est décidé, je m'en vais
J'ai laissé mon enfance en été
Perdue dans l'hiver
le froid est pour moi le prix de la liberté

Quand on prend de la hauteur
Tout semble insignifiant
La tristesse, l'angoisse et la peur
M'ont quittée depuis longtemps

Je veux voir ce que je peux faire
De cette magie pleine de mystères
Le bien, le mal, je dis tant pis
Tant pis

Libérée, délivrée
Les étoiles me tendent les bras
Libérée, délivrée
Non, je ne pleure pas
Me voilà, oui
Je suis là

Perdue dans l'hiver

Mon pouvoir vient du ciel
Et envahit l'espace
Mon âme s'exprime
En dessinant et sculptant dans la glace
Et mes pensées sont des fleurs de cristal gelées
Je ne reviendrai pas
Le passé est passé

Libérée, délivrée,
Désormais plus rien ne m’arrête
Libérée, délivrée
Plus de princesse parfaite
Je suis là
Comme je l'ai rêvé
Perdue dans l'hiver

Le froid est pour moi le prix de la liberté
Download "Libérée, Délivrée" ringtone on your cell
Languages : FR   lyrics and music video
Translation : Translation Already in French or without lyrics... Print : Print printable lyrics
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Lyrics added by fred974
and corrected by Sisisi, lulucloe, lulucloe, [...] , nana2994, Voltaire, Mei | display all
Others lyrics by Anaïs Delva
Comments
16 comments for Anaïs Delva - Libérée, Délivrée lyrics


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Longtime Boulder Shop's Business Secret: Comfortable Shoes Plus
Philanthropy Equal Success
In a year that included a major Boulder flood, the Pedestrian Shops
was able to serve its community in ways that illustrate how a
family-owned small sustainable business can give back, as recognized
by Small Business Saturday each year. For 43 years the shoe stores
have been there for Boulder with comfortable shoes and community
service.
A Comfortable Shoes holiday tree like this one from 2012 will be
raffled to Pedestrian Shops customers this Christmas to benefit
Boulder's Meals on Wheels program.[b][url=][/url][/b]
Boulder, Colo. (PRWEB) November 18, 2013 [b][url=][/url][/b] As
America honors its small businesses with Small Business Saturday on
Nov. 30, Boulder’s Pedestrian Shops celebrate their longtime
family-owned business's philanthropy, which along with selling the
world's most comfortable brands of footwear has contributed to its
success.[b][url=][/url][/b]
Through personal service to the community:
Pedestrian’s founder and President Richard Polk continues as
board chair at The Dairy Center for the Arts and board member of the
Colorado Chautauqua Association .
Pedestrian's Vice President Lauren Polk Brown, Richard’s
daughter, runs business operations for the Pedestrian Shops from her
home in Columbia, Mo., serves Boulder’s Meals on Wheels and its
downtown Festival of Trees, and volunteers in Columbia at The Mustard
Seed, a nonprofit supporting free trade.
Younger daughter Zoe Polk, a recent graduate of DePaul University,
has rejoined Pedestrian in Boulder as its operations manager and
volunteers with Imagine!
Through direct support, ranging from gift card donations for
elementary school fundraisers to helping when a 1,000-year rain and
damaging floods hit Boulder in September:
Initially Pedestrian donated four dozen pairs of shoes through the
Bridge House for people who were homeless and needed dry shoes
immediately.
Then, as it became clear that more people were in need, Pedestrian
solicited help from its shoe company suppliers. Hundreds of pairs of
shoes were delivered to the Boulder Flood Disaster Assistance Center
(FEMA, the Red Cross and A Precious Child), donated by companies
including Teva, a company with heritage in the creeks and rivers that
were flooding, and Naot, which donated 150 pairs from Israel.
Additionally, reps from other shoe companies sent samples to donate.
Meanwhile, Pedestrian continues to support the community through
donating hundreds of gift cards to neighborhood schools and other
charity fundraisers each year.
Through imagination-grabbing projects demonstrating that philanthropy
can be an ongoing part of a small business model, addressing real
community needs and benefiting both the community and the family
business:
This holiday season, for the seventh consecutive year, the
Pedestrian Shops are again supporting Meals on Wheels of Boulder by
participating in its Festival of Trees, raffling a holiday Comfortable
Shoe Tree surrounded by thousands of dollars worth of footwear, socks,
and accessories. Raffle tickets can be purchased for $5 each on the
Meals on Wheels website, beginning Nov. 24. The tree's lucky
winner will be able to choose any shoe style from Pedestrian's
inventory, from each brand represented on the tree. Their winnings
will include shoes from Dansko, Keen, Haflinger, Merrell, Wolky, Ecco,
Acorn, Saucony, Kalso Earth, Cobb Hill, Sperry, Tsubo , UGG, New
Balance, Birkenstock , Chaco, Sorel, Columbia, Teva, & Patagonia,
as well as socks, handbags and accessories, and apparel items from
Columbia Sportswear. "It’s really fun to have this beautiful
tree, overflowing with comfortable shoes, in the middle of our
store," said Richard Polk. The Pedestrian Shops' tree can be
viewed at their Downtown location at 1425 Pearl St., and many downtown
merchants also participate in the Festival. Meals on Wheels will hold
the drawing for each tree on Dec. 19.
Pedestrian Shops’ annual Thanksgiving shoe drive collects
footwear donations for the Deacon's Closet at First Presbyterian
Church and other local assistance organizations. Customers may bring
donations of new or slightly used shoes to either Pedestrian location
between Friday, Nov. 22, and Tuesday, Dec. 10. Customers who donate
shoes will receive a 10% discount on a purchase; however, a purchase
is never required. Customers may use the discount to stock up on the
Pedestrian’s most popular styles, such as the Dansko Professional
clog or a warm Columbia jacket. This shoe drive is Pedestrian’s
49th. Another is held each April to celebrate Earth Day. More than
35,000 pairs of shoes have been collected for reuse by people in need.
Other recent projects include handing out thousands of pieces of
candy to trick-or-treaters at Munchkin Madness in downtown Boulder
each Halloween, and collaborating with Patagonia Footwear as part of
its Advocate Weeks to benefit Boulder’s Growing Gardens and the
Center for Resource Conservation.
The Pedestrian Shops began doing business in Boulder shortly after the
first Earth Day in 1970. The first shop was in a repurposed 1950s
bookmobile. Its first bricks and mortar location opened in 1971 in
downtown Boulder. Tales of the humble beginnings include its first
store fixtures, carved from tree trunks, which required daily spraying
for ants. Today, 43 years later, The Pedestrian is widely regarded as
one of the world's leading retailers of comfortable shoes,
operating two Boulder stores and a website,
http://www.comfortableshoes.com .[b][url=][/url][/b]
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BLACK FRIDAY LIVE: Trying to stay disciplined
BLACK FRIDAY LIVE: Shoppers head out for deals, even as some retailers
started sales early
By The Associated Press
November 29, 2013 11:03 AM
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Best Buy bargain hunters swarm manager Ramon Estevez, right, as he
hands out scarves and hats that will identify those eligible for
specially priced door-buster sale items late in the evening on
Thanksgiving Day, Thursday, Nov. 28, 2013, in Dunwoody, Ga. Instead of
waiting for Black Friday, which is typically the year's biggest
shopping day, more than a dozen major retailers opened on Thanksgiving
this year. (AP Photo/David Tulis)
The holiday shopping season kicked off early, as several
retailers began offering deals on Thanksgiving Day. Many people
complained about the early start and the mad rush for deals — but
they went out shopping anyway. Even with a budget and a list in hand,
one shopper says it's tempting to buy more. The day after
Thanksgiving, called Black Friday, is typically the biggest shopping
day of the year. For a decade, it had been considered the official
start of the holiday buying season. But in the past few years,
retailers have pushed opening times into Thanksgiving night. They've
also pushed up discounting that used to be reserved for Black Friday
into early November, which has led retail experts to question whether
the Thanksgiving openings will steal some of Black Friday's thunder.
The holiday openings came despite threatened protests from workers'
rights groups, which are opposed to employees working on the holiday
instead of spending the day with family. Overall, the National Retail
Federation expects retail sales to be up 4 percent to $602 billion
during the last two months of the year. That's higher than last year's
3.5 percent growth, but below the 6 percent pace seen before the
recession. Analysts expect sales to be generated at the expense of
profits, as retailers will likely have to do more discounting to get
people into stores. Here's how the start of the holiday shopping
season is playing out. All times are EST, unless otherwise specified.
___ — Friday, 11 a.m.: Staying disciplined to avoid overspending
Mindy Snow of Chicago stopped by Target in Niles, Ill., with a
notebook in hand. She was doing her best to stick to her list, which
included clothes for her teenage daughter and wine glasses for her
sister. "I'm trying to remain disciplined but it's tough," she said.
"So many cute things I keep seeing for myself." Snow, 33, is an
accountant and a single mom. She said she plans to spend about $500 on
gifts this year — a little more than last year — but admitted it
will be tough to keep to that. "The older my daughter gets, the more
expensive her taste is," she said. Although Snow said she feels better
about the economy this year, she wants to stick to her budget as a
matter of principle. "I try not to let Christmas get out of hand," she
said. "It's really not supposed to be about the presents, right?" —
Sara Burnett, Associated Press, Niles, Ill. ___ — Friday, 10:50
a.m.: One shopper asks, what deal? Michael Feinman said he was
surprised at the lack of deals overall. He thought it would have been
more aggressive. Feinman ought to know what makes a good deal. He
works in merchandising for Bloomingdale's. At a mall in Shorts Hills,
N.J., Feinman suspects that the timing of the start of Hanukkah —
coinciding with Thanksgiving this year — meant retailers knew people
would spend. So he expects deals to get better, particularly in the
two weeks before Christmas. "I think you're going to see done
aggressive pricing as the season progresses," he said. — Candice
Choi, AP Retail Writer, Short Hills, N.J. ___ — Friday, 10:40 a.m.:
Toys R Us executive reports "nice crowds around the country." "It was
very steady overall, good crowds, lots of families shopping together,"
Toys R Us' chief merchandising operator, Richard Barry, said in an
interview. "People are using it as an entertainment, having some fun
and getting great deals in the holiday spirit." Crowds were largest
when the stores opened at 5 p.m. Thursday, then were quieter from 3
a.m. to 5 a.m. Another spike came at 5 a.m. as more deals kicked off.
He said popular items included classic toys, such as a 55-piece train
table set that was half off at $40. Also selling well were Lego sets,
a Thomas the Tank Engine board game and Nerf's Rebel bow-and-arrow
set. People were also buying the children's video games "Skylanders"
and "Disney Infinity." Barry said people responded well to the stores'
5 p.m. opening, three hours earlier than last year. "People liked the
fact they could shop at a more humane hour and didn't have to get up
in the middle of the night, and could spend time with family," he
said. "Overall our whole strategy is to give customers what they want,
how they want and when they want." — Mae Anderson, AP Retail Writer,
New York ___ — Friday, 10:25 a.m.: Florida man arrested after baby
left alone in shopping center parking lot A father faces felony child
neglect charges after a Florida Highway Patrol trooper spotted a baby
left alone in a car outside a Best Buy store. The incident happened
about 5:30 p.m. Thursday near Orlando. Authorities say trooper Edy
Rivera saw the infant in a car seat inside a locked car. He went into
the store, looking for the vehicle's owner. When no one came forward,
he broke the vehicle's window and got the baby boy out. A short time
later, officials say 34-year-old Haider Darwash returned to the
vehicle. He told troopers he thought his wife had the baby. She was
located standing in line at another business in the shopping center.
The child was not harmed. Darwash was booked into jail. An attorney
was not listed on jail records. ___ — Friday, 10 a.m.: In interview
with AP's Mae Anderson, Macy's CEO says 15,000 in line for opening in
New York Macy's says about 15,000 people waited in line for the
opening of its flagship store in New York at 8 p.m. Thursday. That
compares with the 11,000 people last year, when the store opened at
midnight. "It's unbelievable," CEO Terry Lundgren said in an interview
Friday morning. "Clearly people are in the shopping mood." On Thursday
night, many of the shoppers were the "millennial" younger shopper in
their 20s. By 5 a.m. Friday, the more traditional Macy's shopper, in
their 30s and 40s, were out shopping, he said. In terms of hot items,
workout gear and women's shoes were "off the charts successful,"
Lundgren said. Because of the chilly weather, boots and sweaters were
popular, too. Popular deals included one for a bedsheet set. "Those
were selling like crazy," he said. Kitchen appliances like blenders,
coffee makers and the $98 Nutribullet food appliance were popular,
too, as were women's handbags. Check back for more from the interview.
— Mae Anderson, AP Retail Writer, New York ___ — Friday, 9:45
a.m.: Phones and tablets are popular items at a Wal-Mart in North
Bergen, N.J. Flora Mattessich, a 54-year-old Fort Lee resident who
works in marketing, said she normally doesn't shop on Black Friday but
was hoping to get lucky on some electronics. But whether she continues
shopping after that depended on "how long this line is and how
aggravated I get," she said. Kapil Bulsara, 31, of Saddle Brook, said
he was at Wal-Mart on Thanksgiving night hoping to get an iPad Mini.
But he gave up when he saw the long line, saying it wasn't worth the
effort. Yet he was back Friday morning — this time hoping to score a
deal for an iPhone, which came with a $75 gift card. Nour Assaf, a
20-year-old student, was also there for an iPhone — and vowed to
head home after that. — Candice Choi, AP Retail Writer, North
Bergen, N.J. ___ — Friday, 9:30 a.m.: Naysayer couldn't resist TV
deal Vinnie Gopalakrishnan saw footage on TV of people shopping on
Thanksgiving Day and thought they were all crazy. But then
Gopalakrishnan's cousin told him about a 70-inch flat-screen TV on
sale at Wal-Mart for about $1,000 — a savings of about $600.
Gopalakrishnan got in his car for his first Black Friday outing. "I'm
not even Christmas shopping," he said. The TV "is just for me." The
store was much quieter than the night before, when workers had set up
metal barricades outside to keep people in an orderly line. By Friday
morning, workers were dismantling the barricades and checkout
operators were standing by their registers, waiting for customers. As
he waited at a store in Niles, Ill., Gopalakrishnan thought his odds
were good, but knew there was no sure thing. "There's blood in the
water," said Gopalakrishnan, a 34-year-old restaurant manager from the
Chicago suburb of Bolingbrook. — Sara Burnett, Associated Press,
Niles, Ill. ___ — Friday, 9:15 a.m.: Police officer suffers broken
wrist breaking up fight Authorities say a police officer suffered a
broken wrist as he broke up a brawl between two men waiting in line
for Black Friday shopping deals at a Southern California Wal-Mart
store. The San Bernardino Sun says the fight occurred about 7 p.m.
Thanksgiving night when store managers decided to open the doors early
to accommodate more than 3,000 waiting people. The doors were
originally scheduled to open at 8 p.m. Police say there were three
fights at the store in Rialto. Two of them were inside over
merchandise; the third was outside, when the officer got injured. One
of the men involved in the fight outside was arrested for suspicion of
assault with a deadly weapon. Police allege that he was kicking the
other man in the head when he was down on the ground. Read more at:
http://bit.ly/1fO2E5C ___ — Friday, 9:05 a.m.: Online shopper joins
sister for Black Friday retail frenzy Jill Teal said she does most of
her shopping online, but she was out at Kohl's department store in
Clifton Park with her sister, Judy Espey. Their shopping trip started
at 4 a.m. Espey, the mother of three children ages 12 to 16, said her
purchases included the Beats line of headphones and speakers. She
actually began her shopping Thursday night, when she ducked out after
having dinner with her family to buy a 50-inch flat-screen television
at Wal-Mart for $288. But said she's not thrilled that stores now open
on Thanksgiving, believing that it takes away from the fun of shopping
with friends on Black Friday. "I don't really dig the Thanksgiving
night thing. I feel bad for the workers," Espey said. "They've ruined
Black Friday." — Chris Carola, Associated Press, Clifton Park, N.Y.
___ — Friday, 8:50 a.m.: Promises, promises — deal guarantee falls
through in Florida. Crowds waiting for vouchers for a deal on
televisions walked away empty-handed after an in-stock guarantee fell
through at a Wal-Mart store near Tampa, Fla. Wal-Mart had promised
that shoppers can get a voucher to buy the product later if a store is
sold out, as long as the shopper is inside the store within one hour
of a doorbuster sales event. At the store in Lutz, Fla., that meant
either a television or a voucher for anyone in line before 7 p.m.
Thursday. Customers told Bay News 9 that by 7:15 p.m., they were told
that all the televisions — and vouchers — were gone. Pasco County
Sheriff's deputies who were already working at the store were asked
for assistance. The crowd didn't get unruly, but customers told the
television station they were upset. Wal-Mart spokeswoman Danit
Marquardt said the company is looking into the situation. "It is
always our goal to take care of our customers — especially on an
important shopping day like Black Friday." Read more at:
http://bit.ly/1dFeqiA ___ — Friday, 8:35 a.m.: No fistfights, but
store out of Furby The atmosphere was calm at the stores Judy Phillips
and Bonnie Dow had hit Friday morning. Their annual Black Friday trek
began Thanksgiving night at a mall in Wilton, a town north of Albany,
N.Y. They eventually made it to Target in nearby Clifton Park. "No
one's been fistfighting with anybody," Dow said. Phillips said they
got "great deals" on such items as blankets, sheets and comforters,
but her efforts to buy the popular Furby toy had come up empty.
"They're all sold out," she said. — Chris Carola, Associated Press,
Clifton Park, N.Y. ___ — Friday, 8:15 a.m.: Two trips shopping for
Chicago woman Dana and Estevan Branscum of Chicago were stopping by a
Target in the Chicago suburb of Niles to look for "little things" like
movies. "I never shop for big ticket items on Black Friday because I
know I won't get them," said Dana Branscum, a 27-year-old grocery
store manager. The Friday morning visit was her second time at the
store in less than 10 hours. She and her mom headed out Thursday
evening to do a full circuit of shopping: Kohl's, Target, J.C. Penney
and Michael's craft store. She said it was much busier Thursday night
than on Friday morning, but it also seemed more civilized than usual.
"I've been doing Black Friday for a couple years. It seemed very
organized," she said. There even were still a few televisions left at
Target when she and her mom arrived around 8:30 p.m. CST, a half-hour
after the store opened. At that time, the lines for the checkout
stretched about 20 feet into the nearby health and beauty department,
she said. Friday morning was considerably quieter, with no lines at
the checkout and plenty of parking spots right out front at about
around 6 a.m. CST. "Everybody is sleeping now I think," said Estevan
Branscum, a 24-year-old executive chef. The Branscums plan to spend
$800 to $1,000 this holiday season. They say if they had kids, they'd
be spending much more. Their big-ticket items this year — already
purchased a week ago — were a TV for Estevan and a Coach purse for
Dana. They also stopped by Home Depot to buy a new Christmas tree. —
Sara Burnett, Associated Press, Niles, Ill. ___ — Friday, 7:45 a.m.:
How to make sure you're getting the best deals? AP's Joseph Pisani
writes about five shopping apps to bring with you. Many retailers, for
instance, will match deals you find elsewhere. These apps can help you
find better prices to show the cashier. Some let you search for
coupons, while others tell you whether you're better off buying online
instead. And one keeps track of all those promotional fliers that do
little good if you forget them at home. Unfortunately, If you prefer
to shop at mom and pop stores, you won't find any deals here. But if
you don't mind big retailers, these apps offer a hefty selection of
deals from them. These are all free, easy to use and beautifully
designed: — RetailMeNot (available for Android, iPhone): This app
lets you search for coupons from your favorite stores, so you can
instantly save 10 percent, 20 percent or even more on a single item or
your entire shopping cart. You can scroll through the list of hot
deals on the home page or search for a specific store. — Amazon and
RedLaser (available for Android, iPhone, Windows): These two apps let
you check prices online, for those retailers that will match cheaper
prices you find in hopes you'll buy on the spot. — Cartwheel by
Target (available for Android, iPhone): Target's app has coupons for
everything from electronics to toys to cereal. Once you find a coupon
you want to use, you tap the add button. Then present the cashier with
a single barcode that has collected all the coupons you selected. —
Flipp (available for iPhone): This app helps you find and track
newspaper circulars. You can leave the paper behind, as Flipp has
digital versions with the coupons in them. Read more at:
http://bigstory.ap.org/article/review-5-shopping-apps-get-you-best-pri
ces — Joseph Pisani, AP Business Writer, New York ___ — Friday,
7:30 a.m.: Exhaustion for shopper near Atlanta Curtis Akins, 51, drove
about three hours from Tifton, Ga., to watch the annual Macy's
tree-lighting ceremony at Lenox Square mall in Atlanta on
Thanksgiving. The store opened for shoppers at 8 p.m. on Thanksgiving,
and the rest of the mall opened at midnight. By 5 a.m. Friday, he was
sitting on a bench — looking slightly exhausted — inside another
mall as his wife shopped for deals. The North Point Mall in Atlanta's
northern suburbs had the feel of an airport terminal in the pre-dawn
hours, with some store gates open, others closed and many shoppers
slowly shuffling along, bleary-eyed. Akins said he wasn't keen on
Black Friday starting earlier and earlier. "I think it's going to end
because it's taking away from the traditional Thanksgiving," he said.
— Jeff Martin, Associated Press, Alpharetta, Ga. ___ — Friday,
7:10 a.m.: Target Corp. has announced a "very successful start" to the
Black Friday shopping weekend. The retailer opened at 8 p.m. on
Thanksgiving, an hour earlier than a year ago. At Target.com, where
nearly all the deals were available on Thanksgiving, traffic and sales
were among the highest the Minneapolis-based retailer has seen in a
single day. In the early morning hours after the deals first became
available, Target says its website saw two times more orders compared
with a year ago at that time. Hot items include Apple Inc.'s iPad Air,
several large-screen TVs and Nintendo's 3DS XL, which all sold out by
mid-morning Thursday. In stores, crowds began gathering hours before
the 8 p.m. opening. Target said that lines stretched several blocks.
Target said the stores' electronics and toys sections were popular
destinations. In many locations, the Element 52-inch TV sold out in
minutes. — Anne D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writer, New York ___ —
Friday, 7 a.m.: Colder temperatures aren't deterring shoppers in
upstate New York, as Black Friday becomes a family affair. "We like to
shop this time of night. We get in and out. We're having a ball," said
Rosanne Scrom as she left the Target store in Clifton Park, N.Y., at 5
a.m. with her sister and their daughters. It was about 20 degrees
then. Scrom said they spent about 20 minutes in the store buying
"whatever we see on sale that people will like." "We're spending more
this year," said her daughter, Tiffani, 21. "We're getting more
bargains," her mother added. The store wasn't jammed, and the Scroms
said they had more time to mull purchases and not worry about people
snatching items from their carts, something that has happened to
Rosanne Scrom "lots of times" during previous Black Friday shopping
excursions. — Chris Carola, Associated Press, Clifton Park, N.Y. ___
— Friday, 6:50 a.m.: Two hurt as police respond to shoplifting call
Authorities say a police officer answering a call of alleged
shoplifting at a Chicago area department store shot the driver of a
car that was dragging a fellow officer. The wounded driver of the car
and the dragged officer were both taken for hospital treatment of
non-life-threatening shoulder injuries, police say. Three people were
arrested. Mark Turvey, police chief in Romeoville, Ill., said police
got a call shortly after 10 p.m. Thursday of two people allegedly
shoplifting clothes from a Kohl's store in the southwest Chicago
suburb. "As officers approached the front door, one of the two
subjects ran out the door into the parking lot" and the officer chased
him to a waiting car, Turvey said. "The officer was struggling with
the subject as he got into the car and then the car started to move as
the officer was partially inside the car. The officer was dragged
quite some distance. He couldn't get out," Turvey said. The police
chief said a backup officer fired two or three shots toward the driver
when he refused orders to stop, striking him once in the shoulder.
There were no reports of any injuries to shoppers hunting for deals
ahead of Black Friday. A store manager contacted early Friday said he
had no further information and referred The Associated Press to a
corporate spokeswoman, who didn't immediately return a message Friday.
___ Friday, 6:30 a.m.: Tech gadgets among best-sellers at Wal-Mart
Wal-Mart Stores Inc. said that best sellers for its Thanksgiving sale
included big-screen TVs, Apple's iPad Minis, laptops, Microsoft's Xbox
One, Sony's PlayStation 4 and the game "Call of Duty: Ghosts." The
world's largest retailer said that customers also bought 2.8 million
towels, 300,000 bicycles and 1.9 million dolls. Wal-Mart started its
deals at 6 p.m. on Thanksgiving, two hours earlier than last year. The
retailer said 1 million customers took advantage of its one-hour
guarantee program, which allows shoppers who are inside a Wal-Mart
store within one hour of a doorbuster sales event to buy that product
and either take it home that day or by Christmas. That program started
a year ago with three items and was expanded to 21 this year. For the
first time this year, customers were offered wristbands for popular
products, allowing them to shop while they waited for deals. — Anne
D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writer, New York ___ — Friday, 5:45 a.m.:
Don't think big store chains are conceding to Amazon. AP's Mae
Anderson and Anne D'Innocenzio take a look. Amazon has managed to
attract customers from big store chains such as Wal-Mart and Best Buy
with low prices and convenient shipping. Now, stores are fighting to
get customers back. Stores are doing such things as matching the lower
prices on Amazon and offering the same discounts in stores as on their
websites. For its part, Amazon.com Inc. is giving customers the option
to pick up items at physical locations and adding Sunday delivery.
There's a lot at stake for both sides. Amazon has built a following,
but wants to grow its business around the world. Meanwhile,
brick-and-mortar retailers struggle to keep shoppers from using their
stores as showrooms to test out and try on items before buying them
for less on Amazon. The holiday season ups the ante. Both online and
brick-and-mortar retailers can make up to 40 percent of their annual
revenue in November and December. And this year, they're competing for
the growing number of shoppers who are as comfortable buying online as
in stores. Read more at:
http://bigstory.ap.org/article/brick-and-mortar-stores-and-amazon-go-h
ead-head — Mae Anderson and Anne D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writers,
New York ___ — Thursday, 11 p.m.: J. C. Penney's store in Manhattan
was busy with bargain shoppers buying discounted sweaters, bed sheets
and luggage, but the store was not packed. Among the doorbuster deals
were 50 percent off on all fashion silver jewelry. The struggling
department needs a solid holiday shopping season to help recover from
a botched up transformation plan. The company has brought back sales
events and basic merchandise like khakis in forgiving fits. To kick
off the holiday shopping season, Penney opened at 8 p.m. on
Thanksgiving. That was much earlier than the 6 a.m. opening on Black
Friday a year ago. Tamara Robinson, 37, from Brooklyn, said she has
been buying more at Penney in the last few months. Robinson was
throwing bed sheets and comforters into her cart at Penney and planned
to spend about $200 at the department store on Thursday. She then
planned to go to Macy's and Best Buy. "I am going to shop all night,"
she said. ___ — Thursday, 8 p.m.: Crowds of cheering shoppers pushed
through the doors at the flagship Macy's Herald Square in New York
City when it opened. About 15,000 shoppers were at Macy's right before
the doors opened, estimated Terry Lundgren, CEO, president and
chairman of the department store chain. Last year, the store had
11,000 people right before the midnight opening. Lundgren, who was at
the entrance, told The Associated Press that the retailer knew it had
to open when it found out other competitors were planning to open on
Thanksgiving night. He also said it received positive feedback from
its employees. "We're a competitive group," he said. "It's very clear
they (the shoppers) want to be here at 8 p.m." The store was featuring
375 doorbusters, up from last year's 200. Some of the deals included
$79.99 jackets originally priced from $195 to $250, and cashmere
sweaters for $39, marked down from 129. Shelby Wheatley, 17, was with
her mother, her mother's friend and her best friend, who all traveled
from Orlando, Fla. Wheatley was looking for a prom dress and wanted to
buy it in New York. "I did Black Friday — but never Thursday — and
never in New York," she said. As for Thanksgiving, the group
celebrated early with family last week. "We just had dinner at TJI
Fridays," she added. — Anne D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York
___ —Thursday, just before 8 p.m.: At Macy's in the Manhattan
borough of New York City, bargain shoppers were grabbing discounted
coats, perfume and handbags. It was mayhem in the shoe department with
shoppers pushing and shoving each other to grab boxes of cold weather
boots, discounted by 50 percent, that were stacked high on tables. One
item catching people's attention: Bearpaw boots that resembled Uggs.
They were priced at $34. "This is my first Black Friday, and I don't
particularly like it," said Tammy Oliver, 45, who had a box of Bearpaw
boots under her arm, a gift for herself. "But I did get some good
deals." Denise Anderson, 49, along with her husband and 16-year-old
daughter, were visiting Manhattan from Fayetteville, Ark. They arrived
in Manhattan on Saturday and had spent $3,000 to $4,000 on themselves.
She has done Black Friday shopping back at home but wanted to do it in
New York. "We're people watching," she said. "We wanted to see the
craziness." — Anne D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York ___ —
Thursday, 6 p.m.: An hour after its 6 p.m. opening, Best Buy at Union
Square in New York City was bustling, with big TVs, Kindle e-book
readers and laptops being popular purchases. Buying a TV on sale
seemed to be most people's priority. "My friend is chewing me out
right now for not being there," said Rodney Bernard, 39, a writer in
the Bronx. Instead of being at his friend's Thanksgiving celebration,
he was at Best Buy. "But I really needed a TV." He saw a deal in the
paper for an Insignia 39-inch TV for $169, but ended up buying a more
expensive 40-inch Samsung TV after a store salesman said he could get
$20 off if he applied for a Best Buy credit card. He got the TV for
$399 and it was originally $700 or $800. Meanwhile, his friend doesn't
approve of shopping on Thanksgiving. "He's upset with myself right
now. He feels offended and is like don't even come by." Bernard agrees
but thinks it's OK to shop if you really need something. Fortunately
he says, his parents and immediate family are celebrating Thanksgiving
on the 30th because several people had to work today. "It's not like I
lost something, I'll be celebrating." — Mae Anderson, Retail Writer,
New York ___ —Thursday, 5:41 p.m.: A Kmart store in the Manhattan
borough of New York City was packed with people shopping for clothing
and holiday decor items. The discounter, whose parent is Sears
Holdings Corp., opened at 6 a.m. and planned to stay open for 41 hours
straight. Clothing was marked down from 30 percent to 50 percent.
Adriana Tavaraz, 51, from the Bronx, who had just finished work at a
travel agency at around 4 p.m., spent $105 on ornaments, Santa hats
and other holiday decor for herself and her family at Kmart. She saved
about 50 percent. But Tavarez said her holiday budget was tight
because she was grappling with higher costs like food and monthly
rent, which rose $100 to $1,700 this year. "I struggle a lot," said
Tavaraz, who started saving for holiday presents in June and planned
to spend a total of $200 for holiday presents. "Nowadays, you have to
think about what you spend. You have to think about tomorrow." As for
celebrating Thanksgiving, she planned to have her family over for
dinner at 8 p.m. "Everything is ready," she said. —Anne
D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York ___ — Thursday, 4:30 p.m.: At
Best Buy in New York City, 70 people are in line before the 6 p.m.
opening. A popular deal was the Microsoft Windows Surface tablet on
sale at $199 from $350. Jamal Afridi, 35, a truck driver from Utah but
living temporarily in New York, was in line to buy a 39-inch TV for
$160 from $299. He tried to buy it online but it was sold out. "I
checked over the last two days, I wouldn't have come out otherwise,"
he said. He was also interested in the Surface tablet deal, though.
"This was the best deal if the year," he said. He doesn't mind earlier
hours on Thanksgiving. "I don't have to get up early in the morning,"
he said. "Who cares it's just another day, I'll eat later." — Mae
Anderson, Retail Writer, New York ___ — Thursday afternoon: Pizza
Hut has offered to rehire the manager of a northern Indiana restaurant
who was fired over his refusal to open up on Thanksgiving Day. Tony
Rohr said he has worked at the Elkhart restaurant since starting as a
cook more than 10 years but was told to write a letter of resignation
after his refusal. He said he declined in a meeting with his boss and
instead wrote a letter explaining that he believed the company should
care more about its employees. "I said, 'Why can't we be the company
that stands up and says we care about our employees and they can have
the day off?'" Rohr told WSBT-TV (http://bit.ly/1bZovDT ) of South
Bend, Ind. Rohr said he was thinking about the other workers at the
restaurant. "Thanksgiving and Christmas are the only two days that
they're closed in the whole year, and they're the only two days that
those people are guaranteed to have off and spend it with their
families," he said. Plano, Texas-based Pizza Hut issued a statement
Wednesday saying it respects an employee's right to not work on the
holiday and that the store owner has agreed to reinstate Rohr. —
Associated Press Banking & Budgeting Professional Services Target
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Watch believed used to time JFK's death for sale
By ULA ILNYTZKY
November 20, 2013 12:36 AM
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patek NEW YORK (AP) — A wristwatch that is believed to have been
used to declare the time of President John F. Kennedy's death is going
on the auction block in New York City.watches The 18-carat Patek
Philippe timepiece is estimated to bring up to $150,000 at Christie's
on Dec. 17. The stopwatch was made in 1948 and purchased for Dr. Kemp
Clark by his mother in Switzerland a year later for $750.watches Clark
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according to his family, and signed the death certificate.luxury
watches "There is endless debate among historians on the actual time
of death and there was most likely also a clock in the ER," said John
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that day and he called the time of death and signed the death
certificate."replica patek Friday marks the 50th anniversary of
Kennedy's assassination.replica patek The Reference 1463 Patek was the
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It is being sold by Clark's direct descendants) and comes with its
original red clamshell box, sales receipt and Patek Philippe
certificate. The back is engraved with the doctor's name.Clark, who
died in 2007, created the neurosurgery service at Southwestern Medical
School and Parkland Memorial Hospital in 1956 and the neurosurgery
residency program in 1962.A portion of the proceeds from the auction
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BLACK FRIDAY: No fistfight, but store out of Furby
By The Associated Press
November 29, 2013 8:37 AM
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The holiday shopping season kicked off much earlier this year, as
several retailers opened their stores on Thanksgiving Day. The sales
continued through Friday. Things were mostly calm, though at least one
store ran out of Furby toy. The day after Thanksgiving, called Black
Friday, is typically the biggest shopping day of the year. For a
decade, it had been considered the official start of the holiday
buying season. But in the past few years, retailers have pushed
opening times into Thanksgiving night. They've also pushed up
discounting that used to be reserved for Black Friday into early
November, which has led retail experts to question whether the
Thanksgiving openings will steal some of Black Friday's thunder. The
holiday openings came despite threatened protests from workers' rights
groups, which are opposed to employees working on the holiday instead
of spending the day with family. Overall, the National Retail
Federation expects retail sales to be up 4 percent to $602 billion
during the last two months of the year. That's higher than last year's
3.5 percent growth, but below the 6 percent pace seen before the
recession. Analysts expect sales to be generated at the expense of
profits, as retailers will likely have to do more discounting to get
people into stores. Here's how the start of the holiday shopping
season is playing out. All times are EST, unless otherwise
specified.___— Friday, 8:35 a.m.: No fistfights, but store out of
FurbyThe atmosphere was calm at the stores Judy Phillips and Bonnie
Dow had hit Friday morning. Their annual Black Friday trek began
Thanksgiving night at a mall in Wilton, a town north of Albany, N.Y.
They eventually made it to Target in nearby Clifton Park."No one's
been fistfighting with anybody," Dow said.Phillips said they got
"great deals" on such items as blankets, sheets and comforters, but
her efforts to buy the popular Furby toy had come up empty."They're
all sold out," she said.— Chris Carola, Associated Press, Clifton
Park, N.Y.___— Friday, 8:15 a.m.: Two trips shopping for Chicago
womanDana and Estevan Branscum of Chicago were stopping by a Target in
the Chicago suburb of Niles to look for "little things" like movies."I
never shop for big ticket items on Black Friday because I know I won't
get them," said Dana Branscum, a 27-year-old grocery store manager.The
Friday morning visit was her second time at the store in less than 10
hours.She and her mom headed out Thursday evening to do a full circuit
of shopping: Kohl's, Target, J.C. Penney and Michael's craft store.
She said it was much busier Thursday night than on Friday morning, but
it also seemed more civilized than usual."I've been doing Black Friday
for a couple years. It seemed very organized," she said. There even
were still a few televisions left at Target when she and her mom
arrived around 8:30 p.m. CST, a half-hour after the store opened. At
that time, the lines for the checkout stretched about 20 feet into the
nearby health and beauty department, she said.Friday morning was
considerably quieter, with no lines at the checkout and plenty of
parking spots right out front at about around 6 a.m. CST."Everybody is
sleeping now I think," said Estevan Branscum, a 24-year-old executive
chef.The Branscums plan to spend $800 to $1,000 this holiday season.
They say if they had kids, they'd be spending much more.Their
big-ticket items this year — already purchased a week ago — were a
TV for Estevan and a Coach purse for Dana.They also stopped by Home
Depot to buy a new Christmas tree.— Sara Burnett, Associated Press,
Niles, Ill.___— Friday, 7:45 a.m.: How to make sure you're getting
the best deals? AP's Joseph Pisani writes about five shopping apps to
bring with you.Many retailers, for instance, will match deals you find
elsewhere. These apps can help you find better prices to show the
cashier. Some let you search for coupons, while others tell you
whether you're better off buying online instead. And one keeps track
of all those promotional fliers that do little good if you forget them
at home.Unfortunately, If you prefer to shop at mom and pop stores,
you won't find any deals here. But if you don't mind big retailers,
these apps offer a hefty selection of deals from them. These are all
free, easy to use and beautifully designed:— RetailMeNot (available
for Android, iPhone): This app lets you search for coupons from your
favorite stores, so you can instantly save 10 percent, 20 percent or
even more on a single item or your entire shopping cart. You can
scroll through the list of hot deals on the home page or search for a
specific store.— Amazon and RedLaser (available for Android, iPhone,
Windows): These two apps let you check prices online, for those
retailers that will match cheaper prices you find in hopes you'll buy
on the spot.— Cartwheel by Target (available for Android, iPhone):
Target's app has coupons for everything from electronics to toys to
cereal. Once you find a coupon you want to use, you tap the add
button. Then present the cashier with a single barcode that has
collected all the coupons you selected.— Flipp (available for
iPhone): This app helps you find and track newspaper circulars. You
can leave the paper behind, as Flipp has digital versions with the
coupons in them.Read more at:
View gallery
FURBY PARTY ROCKERS creatures rock out in Hasbro’s showroom at
the American International Toy  …
http://bigstory.ap.org/article/review-5-shopping-apps-get-you-best-pri
ces— Joseph Pisani, AP Business Writer, New York___— Friday, 7:30
a.m.: Exhaustion for shopper near AtlantaCurtis Akins, 51, drove about
three hours from Tifton, Ga., to watch the annual Macy's tree-lighting
ceremony at Lenox Square mall in Atlanta on Thanksgiving. The store
opened for shoppers at 8 p.m. on Thanksgiving, and the rest of the
mall opened at midnight.By 5 a.m. Friday, he was sitting on a bench
— looking slightly exhausted — inside another mall as his wife
shopped for deals. The North Point Mall in Atlanta's northern suburbs
had the feel of an airport terminal in the pre-dawn hours, with some
store gates open, others closed and many shoppers slowly shuffling
along, bleary-eyed.Akins said he wasn't keen on Black Friday starting
earlier and earlier."I think it's going to end because it's taking
away from the traditional Thanksgiving," he said.— Jeff Martin,
Associated Press, Alpharetta, Ga.___— Friday, 7:10 a.m.: Target
Corp. has announced a "very successful start" to the Black Friday
shopping weekend.The retailer opened at 8 p.m. on Thanksgiving, an
hour earlier than a year ago. At Target.com, where nearly all the
deals were available on Thanksgiving, traffic and sales were among the
highest the Minneapolis-based retailer has seen in a single day.In the
early morning hours after the deals first became available, Target
says its website saw two times more orders compared with a year ago at
that time.Hot items include Apple Inc.'s iPad Air, several
large-screen TVs and Nintendo's 3DS XL, which all sold out by
mid-morning Thursday. In stores, crowds began gathering hours before
the 8 p.m. opening. Target said that lines stretched several
blocks.Target said the stores' electronics and toys sections were
popular destinations. In many locations, the Element 52-inch TV sold
out in minutes.— Anne D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writer, New York___—
Friday, 7 a.m.: Colder temperatures aren't deterring shoppers in
upstate New York, as Black Friday becomes a family affair."We like to
shop this time of night. We get in and out. We're having a ball," said
Rosanne Scrom as she left the Target store in Clifton Park, N.Y., at 5
a.m. with her sister and their daughters. It was about 20 degrees
then.Scrom said they spent about 20 minutes in the store buying
"whatever we see on sale that people will like.""We're spending more
this year," said her daughter, Tiffani, 21."We're getting more
bargains," her mother added.The store wasn't jammed, and the Scroms
said they had more time to mull purchases and not worry about people
snatching items from their carts, something that has happened to
Rosanne Scrom "lots of times" during previous Black Friday shopping
excursions.— Chris Carola, Associated Press, Clifton Park,
N.Y.___— Friday, 6:50 a.m.: Two hurt as police respond to
shoplifting callAuthorities say a police officer answering a call of
alleged shoplifting at a Chicago area department store shot the driver
of a car that was dragging a fellow officer.The wounded driver of the
car and the dragged officer were both taken for hospital treatment of
non-life-threatening shoulder injuries, police say. Three people were
arrested.Mark Turvey, police chief in Romeoville, Ill., said police
got a call shortly after 10 p.m. Thursday of two people allegedly
shoplifting clothes from a Kohl's store in the southwest Chicago
suburb."As officers approached the front door, one of the two subjects
ran out the door into the parking lot" and the officer chased him to a
waiting car, Turvey said."The officer was struggling with the subject
as he got into the car and then the car started to move as the officer
was partially inside the car. The officer was dragged quite some
distance. He couldn't get out," Turvey said.The police chief said a
backup officer fired two or three shots toward the driver when he
refused orders to stop, striking him once in the shoulder.There were
no reports of any injuries to shoppers hunting for deals ahead of
Black Friday.A store manager contacted early Friday said he had no
further information and referred The Associated Press to a corporate
spokeswoman, who didn't immediately return a message Friday.
View gallery
A member of staff pushes a trolley as she collects orders at the
Amazon fulfilment centre in Peterbo …
___Friday, 6:30 a.m.: Tech gadgets among best-sellers at
Wal-MartWal-Mart Stores Inc. said that best sellers for its
Thanksgiving sale included big-screen TVs, Apple's iPad Minis,
laptops, Microsoft's Xbox One, Sony's PlayStation 4 and the game "Call
of Duty: Ghosts."The world's largest retailer said that customers also
bought 2.8 million towels, 300,000 bicycles and 1.9 million
dolls.Wal-Mart started its deals at 6 p.m. on Thanksgiving, two hours
earlier than last year. The retailer said 1 million customers took
advantage of its one-hour guarantee program, which allows shoppers who
are inside a Wal-Mart store within one hour of a doorbuster sales
event to buy that product and either take it home that day or by
Christmas. That program started a year ago with three items and was
expanded to 21 this year.For the first time this year, customers were
offered wristbands for popular products, allowing them to shop while
they waited for deals.— Anne D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writer, New
York___— Friday, 5:45 a.m.: Don't think big store chains are
conceding to Amazon. AP's Mae Anderson and Anne D'Innocenzio take a
look.Amazon has managed to attract customers from big store chains
such as Wal-Mart and Best Buy with low prices and convenient shipping.
Now, stores are fighting to get customers back.Stores are doing such
things as matching the lower prices on Amazon and offering the same
discounts in stores as on their websites. For its part, Amazon.com
Inc. is giving customers the option to pick up items at physical
locations and adding Sunday delivery.There's a lot at stake for both
sides. Amazon has built a following, but wants to grow its business
around the world. Meanwhile, brick-and-mortar retailers struggle to
keep shoppers from using their stores as showrooms to test out and try
on items before buying them for less on Amazon.The holiday season ups
the ante. Both online and brick-and-mortar retailers can make up to 40
percent of their annual revenue in November and December. And this
year, they're competing for the growing number of shoppers who are as
comfortable buying online as in stores.Read more
at:http://bigstory.ap.org/article/brick-and-mortar-stores-and-amazon-g
o-head-head— Mae Anderson and Anne D'Innocenzio, AP Retail Writers,
New York___— Thursday, 11 p.m.: J. C. Penney's store in Manhattan
was busy with bargain shoppers buying discounted sweaters, bed sheets
and luggage, but the store was not packed. Among the doorbuster deals
were 50 percent off on all fashion silver jewelry. The struggling
department needs a solid holiday shopping season to help recover from
a botched up transformation plan.The company has brought back sales
events and basic merchandise like khakis in forgiving fits. To kick
off the holiday shopping season, Penney opened at 8 p.m. on
Thanksgiving. That was much earlier than the 6 a.m. opening on Black
Friday a year ago.Tamara Robinson, 37, from Brooklyn, said she has
been buying more at Penney in the last few months. Robinson was
throwing bed sheets and comforters into her cart at Penney and planned
to spend about $200 at the department store on Thursday. She then
planned to go to Macy's and Best Buy."I am going to shop all night,"
she said.___— Thursday, 8 p.m.: Crowds of cheering shoppers pushed
through the doors at the flagship Macy's Herald Square in New York
City when it opened.About 15,000 shoppers were at Macy's right before
the doors opened, estimated Terry Lundgren, CEO, president and
chairman of the department store chain. Last year, the store had
11,000 people right before the midnight opening.Lundgren, who was at
the entrance, told The Associated Press that the retailer knew it had
to open when it found out other competitors were planning to open on
Thanksgiving night. He also said it received positive feedback from
its employees. "We're a competitive group," he said. "It's very clear
they (the shoppers) want to be here at 8 p.m."The store was featuring
375 doorbusters, up from last year's 200. Some of the deals included
$79.99 jackets originally priced from $195 to $250, and cashmere
sweaters for $39, marked down from 129.Shelby Wheatley, 17, was with
her mother, her mother's friend and her best friend, who all traveled
from Orlando, Fla. Wheatley was looking for a prom dress and wanted to
buy it in New York."I did Black Friday — but never Thursday — and
never in New York," she said.As for Thanksgiving, the group celebrated
early with family last week."We just had dinner at TJI Fridays," she
added.— Anne D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York___—Thursday,
just before 8 p.m.: At Macy's in the Manhattan borough of New York
City, bargain shoppers were grabbing discounted coats, perfume and
handbags. It was mayhem in the shoe department with shoppers pushing
and shoving each other to grab boxes of cold weather boots, discounted
by 50 percent, that were stacked high on tables. One item catching
people's attention: Bearpaw boots that resembled Uggs. They were
priced at $34."This is my first Black Friday, and I don't particularly
like it," said Tammy Oliver, 45, who had a box of Bearpaw boots under
her arm, a gift for herself. "But I did get some good deals."Denise
Anderson, 49, along with her husband and 16-year-old daughter, were
visiting Manhattan from Fayetteville, Ark. They arrived in Manhattan
on Saturday and had spent $3,000 to $4,000 on themselves. She has done
Black Friday shopping back at home but wanted to do it in New
York."We're people watching," she said. "We wanted to see the
craziness."— Anne D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York___—
Thursday, 6 p.m.: An hour after its 6 p.m. opening, Best Buy at Union
Square in New York City was bustling, with big TVs, Kindle e-book
readers and laptops being popular purchases. Buying a TV on sale
seemed to be most people's priority."My friend is chewing me out right
now for not being there," said Rodney Bernard, 39, a writer in the
Bronx. Instead of being at his friend's Thanksgiving celebration, he
was at Best Buy. "But I really needed a TV."He saw a deal in the paper
for an Insignia 39-inch TV for $169, but ended up buying a more
expensive 40-inch Samsung TV after a store salesman said he could get
$20 off if he applied for a Best Buy credit card. He got the TV for
$399 and it was originally $700 or $800.Meanwhile, his friend doesn't
approve of shopping on Thanksgiving. "He's upset with myself right
now. He feels offended and is like don't even come by."Bernard agrees
but thinks it's OK to shop if you really need something.Fortunately he
says, his parents and immediate family are celebrating Thanksgiving on
the 30th because several people had to work today."It's not like I
lost something, I'll be celebrating."— Mae Anderson, Retail Writer,
New York___—Thursday, 5:41 p.m.: A Kmart store in the Manhattan
borough of New York City was packed with people shopping for clothing
and holiday decor items. The discounter, whose parent is Sears
Holdings Corp., opened at 6 a.m. and planned to stay open for 41 hours
straight. Clothing was marked down from 30 percent to 50
percent.Adriana Tavaraz, 51, from the Bronx, who had just finished
work at a travel agency at around 4 p.m., spent $105 on ornaments,
Santa hats and other holiday decor for herself and her family at
Kmart. She saved about 50 percent. But Tavarez said her holiday budget
was tight because she was grappling with higher costs like food and
monthly rent, which rose $100 to $1,700 this year."I struggle a lot,"
said Tavaraz, who started saving for holiday presents in June and
planned to spend a total of $200 for holiday presents. "Nowadays, you
have to think about what you spend. You have to think about
tomorrow."As for celebrating Thanksgiving, she planned to have her
family over for dinner at 8 p.m."Everything is ready," she
said.—Anne D'Innocenzio, Retail Writer, New York___— Thursday,
4:30 p.m.: At Best Buy in New York City, 70 people are in line before
the 6 p.m. opening. A popular deal was the Microsoft Windows Surface
tablet on sale at $199 from $350.Jamal Afridi, 35, a truck driver from
Utah but living temporarily in New York, was in line to buy a 39-inch
TV for $160 from $299. He tried to buy it online but it was sold
out."I checked over the last two days, I wouldn't have come out
otherwise," he said. He was also interested in the Surface tablet
deal, though. "This was the best deal if the year," he said.He doesn't
mind earlier hours on Thanksgiving. "I don't have to get up early in
the morning," he said. "Who cares it's just another day, I'll eat
later."— Mae Anderson, Retail Writer, New York___— Thursday
afternoon: Pizza Hut has offered to rehire the manager of a northern
Indiana restaurant who was fired over his refusal to open up on
Thanksgiving Day.Tony Rohr said he has worked at the Elkhart
restaurant since starting as a cook more than 10 years but was told to
write a letter of resignation after his refusal. He said he declined
in a meeting with his boss and instead wrote a letter explaining that
he believed the company should care more about its employees."I said,
'Why can't we be the company that stands up and says we care about our
employees and they can have the day off?'" Rohr told WSBT-TV
(http://bit.ly/1bZovDT ) of South Bend, Ind.Rohr said he was thinking
about the other workers at the restaurant."Thanksgiving and Christmas
are the only two days that they're closed in the whole year, and
they're the only two days that those people are guaranteed to have off
and spend it with their families," he said.Plano, Texas-based Pizza
Hut issued a statement Wednesday saying it respects an employee's
right to not work on the holiday and that the store owner has agreed
to reinstate Rohr.— Associated Press Hobbies & Personal Activities
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By ULA ILNYTZKY
November 20, 2013 12:36 AM
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[b][url=http://www.patekcompany.com]patek[/url][/b] NEW YORK (AP) —
A wristwatch that is believed to have been used to declare the time of
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Man accused of stealing N7m Rolex wrist watch
December 13, 2013 by Samson Folarin 1 Comment
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1 in Eti Osa LGA within the Lagos Magisterial District, did steal one
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The magistrate, Ms A.O Awogboro admitted him to bail in the sum of N1m
with two sureties each in like sum.
The matter was adjourned till December 17, 2013.
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website, may not be reproduced, published, broadcast, rewritten or
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