Gardner if that was supposed to affect the way I treated him, the criminal complaint says. He became very angry and told me I was bullied in high school and stated that I was uneducated. According to the complaint, after the sixth attempt to get him to blow into the machine, Gardner told Raynes he was having a panic attack and asked for medical attention. He then started to stick his fingers down his throat, the complaint says. Paramedics were called and said Gardner was fine, according to the complaint, but Gardner kept screaming that he needed oxygen, the criminal complaint says. Gardner was taken to Thomas Memorial Hospital, where he refused to answer questions or consent to a blood sample, according to the complaint. Police got a warrant to take a blood sample, and Gardner was taken to jail. Gardner was initially charged through Nitro Municipal Court, but the charges were later transferred to Kanawha Magistrate Court. Gardner was given a summons to appear in court at 10 a.m.
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Review: “The Purge: Anarchy”|Filmmakers,FilmIndustry,FilmFestivals,
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When he was done, one of the dents was still partially visible, the other just had dripping paint covering it and the replacement passenger side mirror was being held in place by tape. The suspect told the victim the tape was just there to help the glue set, and she could remove it in 24 hours. The victim protested that the suspect had done a shoddy job, but she paid him $220 anyway. After he left, she noticed the tape on the mirror was starting to come off. When she peeled it back, she discovered the replacement mirror was much smaller than the original. The suspect is described as a clean-cut and clean-shaven Hispanic man between 6 feet and 6 feet, 2 inches tall.
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A City Gone Mad Whereas “The Purge” took place exclusively within the confines of a suburban home, reflecting the economical approach to studio genre fare that producer Blumhouse Productions has perfected with the “Paranormal Activity” franchise, “The Purge: Anarchy” expands to a much larger terrain. Alternately set in suburban and downtown Los Angeles, the movie unfolds like a scrappy “Escape from New York,” with several mostly lower class residents struggling to survive the night while stranded in the lawless streets. Once again, the setting is roughly a decade into the future, when the nefarious governing system the New Founding Fathers of America continues to uphold its 28th Amendment that legalizes the purge. The framework is patently ludicrous, but for some odd reason, both movies try to play it straight: From the first scene, when Latino waitress Carmen (Eva Sanchez) bids “good luck” to her co-workers, it’s clear that the newest installment will again walk that slippery line between allegorical and literal dread. Real Concerns, Real People But Carmen, who flounders at the bottom of the food chain as the single mom of teen Cali (Zoe Soul) while caring for her ailing father (John Beasley), provides a believable foundation for the movie’s wacky premise. Living in unfortified housing projects, the pair wind up under attack by gun-wielding lunatics and nearly executed before lone gunman Sergeant (a stern Frank Grillo) surfaces to save them. Seeking out revenge against the man who killed his child, Sergeant’s plight introduces similarly obvious ethical questions rendered in excessive terms, and the good-natured Cali nips at his conscience with the kind of basic moralizing one might expect. (“Purging is wrong!” she cries.) Rounding out the group, hipster couple Shane (Zach Gilford) and Liz (Kiele Sanchez) wander alongside with less compelling results.
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