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NEWS
September 11, 1997 | by Yvonne Latty and Joe O'Dowd, Daily News Staff Writers
Little Amire "Mandy" Lowe wet his pants, so someone punched him so hard in the stomach it killed him, police said. Yesterday police questioned his mother, Wendy Lowe, and her live-in boyfriend, Jamar Reeves, about the murder of the 2-year-old. No one has been charged. Reeves, 22, was baby-sitting the toddler Tuesday afternoon when the boy wet himself, police said. Reeves told detectives that he chastised the boy, then left him alone in a room. The next time he checked, Amire was dead, the boyfriend told cops.
NEWS
June 13, 2014 | BY JULIE SHAW, Daily News Staff Writer shawj@phillynews.com, 215-854-2592
A RETIRED PHILLY cop who says he was stopped and frisked by two city cops last year because he was black has filed a federal lawsuit against the officers and the city. Herbert Spellman, 51, filed the civil-rights lawsuit on Tuesday against police officers Brad Momme and David O'Connor. According to the suit and an interview Spellman gave to the Daily News last year, Spellman says that on Sept. 10, he was walking to a bus stop near Wister Street in West Oak Lane when Momme and O'Connor stopped their police cruiser in front of him and grabbed him. Spellman told the cops he was an injured ex-officer, but they continued to frisk and verbally abuse him, the suit says.
NEWS
January 27, 1999 | by Theresa Conroy , Daily News Staff Writer
Seven hours into the standoff, the swelling crowd pushed against police tape to catch a glimpse of a North Philadelphia drama yesterday. They were relatives, friends, neighbors. A handful were news photographers. Many were cops - in uniform, in plainclothes and in tactical gear. Police said the five men hiding inside the house had broken into the bar at the corner of 22nd and Cumberland streets at about 3 a.m., stealing a load of liquor, cigarettes and cash. The men then ran into the house next door, where a couple of them lived.
NEWS
October 8, 1996 | by Julie Knipe Brown, Daily News Staff Writer
Authorities in nine states are retracing a South Jersey couple's 11-day death rampage by following a trail of blood from Georgia to the New Mexico border. Alicia Woodward, 18, and John Esposito, 21, were captured last week in Colorado. They face extradition for the murders of three elderly people who were plucked from outside neighborhood supermarkets, robbed and beaten. "We need to know how they got from Georgia to Oklahoma and if there are any other crimes committed along the way," Oklahoma County Prosecutor Robert Macy said yesterday.
NEWS
May 27, 1989 | By Joseph P. Blake, Daily News Staff Writer
If famous showman P.T. Barnum was correct in assuming "there's a sucker born every minute," then the Pennsylvania Fair at Philadelphia Park Race Track has apparently seen more than a few recently. Pennsylvania State Police raided the fair early Thursday night and confiscated seven "rigged" carnival games and arrested eight people who were charged with theft by deception. According to Trooper Thomas Taylor, who works out of State Police headquarters in Harrisburg, a few officers played the games for several days and picked out the "worst offenders," before making the raid.
SPORTS
October 16, 2004 | Daily News Wire Services
Authorities again searched the home of Portland Trail Blazers forward Qyntel Woods yesterday, seeking additional evidence of dog fighting. Officials from the Oregon Humane Society, with assistance from the Clackamas County sheriff's office, carried out the search. Woods' home was first searched on Monday, following allegations that Woods abandoned his pit bull - reportedly because it would not fight for him. "Investigators have probable cause to believe there is additional evidence of animal fighting within the residence that needs to be seized," the sheriff's office said yesterday.
NEWS
May 1, 1996 | By Zachary Stalberg, Editor, Daily News
Nicholas Cage won an Oscar and a Golden Globe for his performance as a dying drunk. He barely got noticed for another recent movie in which he played what is, by today's standards, a far less exciting role. He played a good cop. So good that he offers to split a lottery ticket with a waitress he's never met before. When his number hits for $4 million, she can't believe he returns to say she's in for half. "A promise," he says to her, "is a promise. " That ain't just Hollywood.
ENTERTAINMENT
March 4, 1994 | By Steven Rea, INQUIRER MOVIE CRITIC
The hale-and-hearty fanfare that traditionally accompanies the Twentieth Century Fox logo at the outset of its pictures has been replaced in The Chase with gear-grinding heavy-metal guitar chords. Then the title letters explode. Cut to a wild-eyed Charlie Sheen pulling into a mini-mart. The cops walk in. Whatever happens next, we already know it's going to be loud, fast and lacking in subtlety. Which is exactly what you get in writer-director Adam Rifkin's no-brainer action romp, a zooming comic book of a movie about a guy, a girl and a car - and a pack of police vehicles in hot pursuit.
NEWS
August 23, 2000 | by Dave Racher, Daily News Staff Writer
Janet McGinnis didn't get a chance to tell her hair-raising story to a jury. She didn't mind. Before the 39-year-old hairdresser was scheduled to arrive in court yesterday, she was told that the man who beat and tried to choke her to death at her salon on Horrocks Street near Bridge had copped a plea. Just as jury selection was about to begin, convicted stalker Richard Sincavage, 33, of Solly Avenue near Ferndale Street, pleaded guilty to attempted murder, aggravated assault and related charges before Common Pleas Judge Sheldon C. Jelin.
NEWS
July 27, 2012 | Bill Bender
Calculating the so-called street value of drugs is like trying to see into the future with a calculator. Experienced narcotics cops have a good idea of how drugs are packaged and sold to consumers, and they use that information to guesstimate how much a large shipment of drugs might have been worth down the line if it hadn't been confiscated. That usually involves dividing kilos and pounds into grams or smaller quantities then multiplying that by the retail value of each bag. Some cops, figuring that the drugs will be "cut" with other substances, use another multiplier.
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