SCHENECTADY, N.Y. — A man who killed his wife by dousing her with gasoline and setting her on fire during an argument has pleaded guilty to murder. The Schenectady County District Attorney’s office says 69-year-old Antonio Bargallo entered the plea Wednesday as part of a deal that will sentence him to 21 years to life...
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
APRIL 25, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2013 - HAIRBALL DESIGNZ, LLC
AROUND THE WEB
- Man pleads guilty to killing wife by setting her on fire
By Associated Press - Thursday Jul 20, 2017
- Women of Sex Tech, Unite
By ANNA NORTH - Friday Aug 18, 2017
New York is becoming a cultural center for young women trying to disrupt the male-dominated industries of design engineering and sex toys.
- The Top 10 Moments of New York Fashion Week
By THE NEW YORK TIMES - Friday Sep 15, 2017
Highlights from the shows, including a celebrity-packed front row at Calvin Klein and a trek to Bedford Hills, N.Y., to see Ralph Lauren’s vintage cars.
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Thursday Jul 6, 2017
It is a false notion that deterministic data and observed, self-identified data are almost always accurate.
- David Perlman, Chronicle science editor, caps distinguished career
By Steve Rubenstein - Saturday Aug 12, 2017
David Perlman, Chronicle science editor, caps distinguished careerColleagues, friends, San Francisco’s mayor and a U.S. senator raised their glasses in San Francisco on Friday to mark the retirement of America’s senior journalist, David Perlman, whose Chronicle career spanned eight decades and who enjoyed every day of them.Perlman, who stepped down last week from The Chronicle’s reporting staff at the age of 98, was thought to be the oldest full-time reporter in the U.S. His official title at the newspaper was science editor, but Perlman said that was way too fancy for his taste and that he was just a “regular reporter.”Born seven weeks after the end of World War I, Perlman — known fondly to his colleagues as “Dr. Dave” — began his Chronicle career in 1940 as a copy boy and, except for service during World War II, has been a fixture in the newsroom ever since.During the 1970s, he served briefly as city editor, directing the paper’s news coverage, until requesting to be allowed to return to science reporting.“When the space shot’s headed for the moon, when a deadly earthquake hits at noon, who’s the man who gets the scoop, it’s Dr. Dave,” Fagan sang, while three newsroom colleagues danced the Charleston and other steps popular when Perlman was writing his first stories for a newspaper in Schenectady, N.Y., in the 1930s.Colleagues were relieved to learn that Perlman, in addition to retiring, has also been designated the newspaper’s first science editor emeritus.
- S.F. supervisor pushes to untangle freeway Hairball
By Rachel Swan - Friday Aug 4, 2017
“It’s a mess,” said Supervisor Hillary Ronen, who points out that Highway 101 and Interstate 280 form a spaghetti-like labyrinth around the Portola neighborhood she represents, cutting it off from the rest of the city. Ronen is pushing an idea that some of her colleagues dismiss as illusory, but that she says will make the whole area safer and more attractive: put a chunk of the freeway underground. [...] joining Ronen’s tour that day were members of the San Francisco Bicycle Coalition, who are angry about a homeless camp that’s spread along the Hairball’s undulating edges, spilling into bike lanes. Some bicyclists have posted videos of themselves weaving around tents and shopping carts — those videos stoked the political debate and put pressure on city officials to act. “Elevated freeways are a design that’s no longer chic,” said coalition spokesman Chris Cassidy, noting that he would gladly support a long-term plan to bury the freeway. [...] there are still a lot of unknowns, like how a dip underground would impact the rest of the system — Highway 101 threads along Bayshore Boulevard, eventually becoming the Central Freeway, which ends at Market and Octavia streets. Earlier this year he asked the Transportation Authority to analyze the costs and challenges of covering a multi-mile swath that stretches from the Alemany Farmers’ Market to the Daly City border. San Francisco completed two major freeway redesigns after the 1989 Loma Prieta earthquake, knocking down the badly damaged double-deck Embarcadero Freeway and later demolishing the overhead U.S. 101 ramp along Octavia Boulevard. [...] he said, the freeway demolition on Octavia helped reconnect the Lower Haight and Hayes Valley neighborhoods with the Civic Center, and transformed Hayes Valley into a chichi pocket of boutique shops, taprooms and expensive homes. The concept of razing or concealing invasive freeways has caught on in many parts of the country, and transportation wonks in San Francisco have their eyes set on several aging stretches of asphalt. Public Works officials periodically sweep out homeless people who camp beneath those overpasses. Ronen, who lives in the Portola and whose husband regularly bikes across the Hairball on his way to work in the public defender’s office, has refused to let cost projections get in the way of her vision.