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Discussion Starter #1
http://www.chicagotribune.com/news/...rjacking-red-lobster-20120626,0,1041805.story


I went to school with this guy from 1st through 5th grade. He lived a block away and I hung out with him at his house quite a few times. He had some serious mental problems as a kid and would do ANYTHING to get a laugh out of us. Pretty crazy to see what he's up to 14 years later.

Now I'm just waiting for a girl from grade school to show up in a porno on Youporn.


Orland Park police are searching for a 23-year-old Homer Glen man who allegedly carjacked a woman with a pellet gun in a Red Lobster parking lot Monday night.

Lt. James Bianchi said police are looking for Jonathan Sarolas, of the 13500 block of Erin Drive, who was released from prison 14 days ago after serving time for a previous car burglary in Orland Park.

Sarolas was identified from a photo lineup by both the 24-year-old victim and a witness Monday night, Bianchi said. Police are also seeking a parole violation warrant for his arrest.

His 22-year-old girlfriend from Wood River was allegedly with Sarolas when he took the victim’s car at gunpoint around midnight at Red Lobster, 14750 LaGrange Road. Police tracked the vehicle a few miles until the driver stopped near a heavily wooded area and fled on foot, police said. Authorities searched for the driver with a helicopter and bloodhound units but were unable to locate him.

His girlfriend was taken into custody and police found the victim’s purse and a replica Beretta pellet gun in the vehicle.

Sarolas is 6-foot-5, weighs, 190 pounds and has brown hair and hazel eyes, police said.

Anyone with information about his whereabouts is asked to call a local law enforcement agency or Orland Park police. Bianchi said charges are pending for both Sarolas and his girlfriend.
 

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Former RJ instigator
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Some poeple just can't do right......, if they find him, they need to lock him up and throw away the key.

Side note: whats the 22 year old girl friend look like? :p
 

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Discussion Starter #3
He was definitely slow as a kid and he never got the special attention he obviously needed. He was in regular classes with us and just wouldn't stop fucking around. He'd get a laugh out of us and it was game on until he got kicked out of the class. It's not like he was just a little asshole either...He would start crying and literally couldn't understand why he was in trouble.

I'm surprised he landed a girlfriend. I can't imagine her being good looking.
 

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Who the hell would name their kid Homer? no wonder he's got issues.
 

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Brewmaster
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It's funny to see a name from back in high school in the police blotter. The guys who thought they were hot shit back then have a long list of things now a days. Spousal abuse, driving with no license, not paying their child support, drug charges, prison and jail time to name some.
 

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Discussion Starter #7
It's funny to see a name from back in high school in the police blotter. The guys who thought they were hot shit back then have a long list of things now a days. Spousal abuse, driving with no license, not paying their child support, drug charges, prison and jail time to name some.

I went to a public grade school and then to a private high school. It's weird how there's a ton of people from grade school who are now total scum-bags...Whereas everyone from high school is doing rather well.
 

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Discussion Starter #8 (Edited)
Well, except a friend's older brother who ran a gambling ring in the local Catholic high schools, couldn't collect from the kids he was taking bets from and ended up owing the mob a huge amount of money. He panicked and threatened a few kids, and they rolled right away...As you can imagine, he got locked up.


March 11, 2006|By Jeff Coen, Tribune staff reporter. Tribune staff reporters David Heinzmann and Andrew Wang contributed to this report.


The alleged bookie--the son of a suburban police chief--had found some boys eager to put money down on college basketball games.

At first, the students from two well-known Catholic high schools in Chicago placed bets no larger than a few hundred dollars, authorities said Friday.



But the bets grew until some of the students from Marist High School and St. Rita High School told their parents recently about their fear over the mounting debt--including one tab of $27,000.

Daniel Dalzell, 22, the son of the chief of the Alsip Police Department and a Marist alumnus, was charged with syndicated gambling and ordered held Friday in lieu of $100,000 bail.

As many as 10 upperclassmen at Marist and St. Rita were caught up in the gambling, sometimes making bets of $3,000 to $4,000 at a time. Two students gambling together had amassed the debt of $27,000, according to Cook County sheriff's police.

Like many gamblers who lose control, the boys had tried to play their way out of gambling debts by betting more money, authorities said.

Prosecutors on Friday said Dalzell wanted to collect what he said he was owed.

That's when the bookie's runner, a high school student himself whom Dalzell had met while they were working as golf caddies, began delivering ominous messages to the boys to pay up.

`Threats of physical harm'

"There were threats of physical harm to the student, his friends and his family," Assistant State's Atty. Russ Baker told a judge at Dalzell's bond hearing Friday.

The panicked young gamblers began to tell friends and adults about what was going on, Baker said. Investigators got wind of it and, using the young runner, organized a sting at Dalzell's home in the 6300 block of West Carol Lane in Palos Heights.

Investigators sent the youth back to Dalzell with a message from one of the gamblers that he wanted to pay $5,000 toward his bill. Instead, an envelope containing strips of blank paper was delivered to Dalzell.

Officers took Dalzell into custody, and he allegedly made statements admitting to running the scheme. There had been thoughts about placing Dalzell under surveillance with the NCAA championship tournament starting next week, sources said, but a decision was made to move fast when the boys claimed they were being threatened.

School administrators called the whole scenario disheartening.

"The activities and allegations in this investigation certainly do not reflect the values and teachings of Marist High School," said Patti Arvesen, a spokeswoman for the South Side institution.


"Our community is disappointed by the actions of those involved," Arvesen said. "This situation serves as a reminder of the need to continue our mission of faith formation and personal development among the members of our school community."

A spokeswoman for St. Rita said she was not aware of the situation and school officials were not available for comment.

Two students interviewed separately outside Marist Friday evening said gambling was common at the school, though they cited much smaller amounts.

Sources close to the investigation said the crackdown is expected to continue next week as investigators look into another gambling operation involving students at the same two high schools. Prosecutors said administrators at both schools have cooperated fully in the investigation.

Dalzell faces up to 5 years in prison if he is convicted. Cook County sheriff's police said he was booked into the jail late Friday.

Baker alleged that Dalzell ran a fairly organized operation, using two phone lines. On one line, bettors could hear a recording of the day's odds, point spreads and the over-under of the total score for particular games.

On the other, they could place their bets by leaving a message with a numeric identification code.

Police chief has no comment

Reached for comment Friday, Alsip Police Chief Richard Dalzell said he would not comment about anything involving a family member. Daniel Dalzell has no criminal history, investigators said.

Many of the boys who allegedly placed bets visited the Cook County state's attorney's office this week to describe events surrounding Dalzell's alleged bookmaking operation.

None of them is expected to face charges, and school officials declined to comment on any discipline they might face.
 

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Brewmaster
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I'm just the reverse of that, went pre-school to 6th grade in private school then got dumped into public school grade 7. What a change that was and some of the stuff I was learning in class, I had already learned in 6th grade. Don't know how any of them are doing, moved and lost contact with everyone from grade school.
 
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