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He is a little dumfounded at first but the message eventually sinks in before Diamond has to mail him a letter. That's what we call one hell of a tip for carrying a bag of groceries.
The drawing is of a traditional woven basket used for gathering and is a beautiful acknowledgment.

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Though the program has yet to be officially approved by Apple, I have approved it as totally hilarious and totally necessary for those who order a liter of cola at the concession stand.So should we continue to embrace these technologies with eager fingers?Maybe, but the next time you find yourself walking to wherever it is that you walk, creeped out by the tranquility that surrounds you, just remember that it’s natural, even healthy, and at the end of the day remember: no one really likes Ari Gold.I think Chris is spot on that people are increasingly “creeped out” by tranquility; everywhere you look, people are glued to their cell phones, and it has become harder and harder to just sit in silence for a few minutes without feeling the urge to check your phone, send a quick message, or search through your phone mindlessly until the period of waiting is over.No, it’s not sleeping through the alarm clock or spilling instant oatmeal on my shirt in the morning.It’s that five-minute filler, that substitute for silence.As far as I am concerned, i Phones and other products of the like are now cooler than neon spandex was in the 1980s or Kanye West’s music is to the current white middle class.I do not personally own an i Phone or Blackberry, but that does not keep me from participating in useless phone conversations in order to kill time.

It can be almost comical to observe “absent presence” in the classroom, where rows of students are eagerly texting away on their cell phones before, after, and during breaks in classes, often at the expense of talking to their peers sitting right next to them. Psychologist Kenneth Gergen thinks that this erosion of face-to-face community is a moral failing; Rosen adds, “It would be a terrible irony if “being connected” required or encouraged a disconnection from community life — an erosion of the spontaneous encounters and everyday decencies that make society both civilized and tolerable.” Is there merit to Gergen and Rosen’s point?While normal texts and conversations are socially acceptable, tethered technologies, such as the Blackberry and i Phone, are the power tools that are constructing the barrier between ourselves and the traditional daily events to which we are accustomed, such as face to face conversation and, more importantly, paying attention to our superiors during college classes and office meetings, instead of the You Tube shenanigans playing on our hand-held screens.According to Apple, over 16 million Americans owned an i Phone as of last June.Moments of downtime that perhaps used to be time for quiet thought or a casual conversation with someone nearby are now filled to the brim with ‘texts’ and ‘widgets’ — it seems there’s not a moment that goes by now that can’t be occupied by this tethered technological gadget.Chris’s article also brings to mind a few interesting points about our “cell phone society”, about the way cell phones have affected communal spaces and how they have changed how we interact with one another.Indeed, everyone in the room is having a conversation: however, it’s not with each other, but with the network of people they are connected to on their phones. Are our cell phone habits harmless time fillers, or are they actually contributing to the degradation of community life?