A man in Michigan died over the weekend after apparently using liquid fentanyl in a vaping device. The victim, a 39-year-old Alpena man, could not be revived by medics who found him in a home in Maple Ridge Township on Saturday — when he and his wife manufactured the synthetic opioid into a vaping liquid...
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
SEPTEMBER 03, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
FOREIGN LIMITED PARTNERSHIP
2013 - HALCYON LIQUID STRATEGIES LP
AROUND THE WEB
- Man dies after vaping liquid fentanyl
By Joshua Rhett Miller - Monday Jul 3, 2017
- ‘Serial entrepreneur’ moves on from Lumber Liquidators
By Lisa Fickenscher - Tuesday Jul 4, 2017
Tom Sullivan is proving there is life after lumber. Sullivan, the founder and former chairman of Lumber Liquidators, the wood-flooring retailer — who on Dec. 31 left the company under pressure — last week closed on a deal to sell Proton OnSite, a maker of hydrogen generators he owned for 10 years, for $70 million,...
- 'Liquid nose jobs' are new fad
By email@example.com (Fox News Online) - Sunday Aug 13, 2017
- This ‘liquid millionaire’ always keeps his cash handy
By Ed Zwirn - Sunday Sep 10, 2017
Lee Munson admits he has a cash problem. The 41-year-old is a “liquid millionaire” by his own account, with a net worth of around $2.5 million, almost all of that invested in stocks. As chief investment officer of Portfolio Wealth Advisors, he manages around $250 million for his clients, mostly baby boomers living off their...
- Famed Little Princess 109 light show to pulsate again in Newark
By Sam Whiting - Wednesday Aug 2, 2017
[...] as a psychedelic light show, the group passed an audition for Bill Graham’s Fillmore West and became a six-man lighting act.The 1960s flamed out, but on Friday, Aug. 4, LP’s signature images will flicker and pulsate again for its Little Princess 109 50th Anniversary Light Show at Swiss Park in Newark.Two bands, classic rockers Eddy and Jukers, and the Grateful Dead cover band Dead Guise, will attempt to re-create the San Francisco psychedelic ballroom era in the East Bay dance hall, as the surviving members of LP — David Hillis, Kirk Linstrum, Jerry Radcliff, Gary Lawrence and Jacque Asbury Reynolds — mix the lights the way they did in 1968.The band, which had included the now late Rollin Lewis and Chris Mickey, did four or five original numbers, including one written by Hillis called “Keep Your Virginity,” and were met by charitable applause by the gathered student body in the auditorium.LP started out on the junior high school dance circuit, but within a year they’d grown from six members to nine.Eighteen hands were operating 14 slide projectors, three movie projectors, three overhead projectors, two black lights and a strobe light.“We thought we’d died and gone to light show heaven,” says Hillis, who never left his regular job, making ketchup at the Hunt’s cannery in Hayward.Among those who played to a backdrop provided by LP were the Band, the Byrds, Joe Cocker, Creedence Clearwater Revival, Quicksilver Messenger Service, Santana, Sly and the Family Stone, the Youngbloods, and Frank Zappa, according to Lillis.After the Fillmore West closed, LP tried to transition to Winterland but there wasn’t enough work in it, and the collective finally folded after a Cow Palace gig on New Year’s Eve 1977.Three years ago, the lights were brought out of the dark by Radcliff, who had not been in the original jug band but was there when LP transitioned into a light show group (accepted despite being a student at rival Tennyson High School in Hayward).There will be a one-hour rehearsal for the other five members to practice the liquid projections, which involve an upside-down glass clock face in each hand.Colored water and mineral oil are poured in and delicately swirled to form the amoeba shapes that are projected onto a screen.
- The Look: New York City Parks in the Summer: Romance, Games and a Performance for a Dying Tree
By DANIEL ARNOLD, JOANNA NIKAS and EVE LYONS - Saturday Sep 2, 2017
Daniel Arnold spent the last two months photographing parks in all five boroughs. The experience showed him “a very different pulse of the city.”