A teacher at W.T. White High School in northwest Dallas approached a student’s desk yesterday to check on his art project when she noticed him staring off into space. As the teacher tried to get his attention, the student pulled up his shirt and exposed himself.
The student began to moan and said “aye mami” before beginning to masturbate fervently in front of the teacher and classmates – 30 students, ranging from 14 to 17 years old.
The teacher was unable to stop the student from his continued masturbation and ran out of the classroom to get help from school police. The teacher told investigators that several students later told her “that was very scary,” the police documents say.
Martin Guerrero, 17, was arrested yesterday on a felony charge of indecency with a child (the child being his classmates). He’s being held in the Dallas County jail on $5,000 bail.
Wednesday evening Oklahoma City police responded to a possible child abuse incident at a park in the 9600 block of S. Shartel Avenue.
While investigating the incident, officer determined Sangbum Oh, 46, was trying to entice a 14-year-old female to the park using text messages and phone calls. It is unclear the nature of the phone calls or the text messages.
Mr. Oh had been the teen’s substitute teacher at Westmoore High School. He was arrested and charged with attempting to entice a minor from legal custody, stalking and violation of the computer crimes statute.
If you have any information that would assist in this case, call Crime Stoppers at 235-7300.
A public viewing and rosary for Maribel Arteaga, 28, will take place Friday evening at Humphrey’s Mortuary in her hometown of Chula Vista, followed by a private memorial service Saturday morning at Holy Trinity Church in El Cajon, according to Customs and Border Protection public affairs.
Arteaga was two months pregnant with her third child when she was stabbed to death at her Santa Alicia Avenue residence last Thursday.
Witnesses told police that 28-year-old Jesus “Alex” Arteaga Garcia knocked on his wife’s front door just before 8:30 that night and and attacked her with a long-bladed hunting knife or fishing knife when she answered.
The couple’s sons, ages 4 and 6, were home at the time of the attack. So was the victim’s live-in boyfriend, an employee of the federal Department of Homeland Security, though he was in another room.
Jesus Arteaga’s gray Ford Ranger pickup truck was found abandoned in Tijuana on Friday night. The suspect, who filed for divorce in November, grew up in the northern Baja California city.
His wife of eight years had worked as a Customs officer since last spring.
Savings accounts have been established to help provide support for the couple’s sons. Anyone wishing to contribute is asked to contact Cabrillo Credit Union at 858-547-7400, ext. 540, and reference account No. 192541.
Police said Henry died at 6:36 a.m. Thursday. He was 26.
Away from the team because of a broken forearm, Henry was rushed to Carolinas Medical Center Wednesday after being found on Oakdale Road. Police said a dispute began at a home about a half-mile away at 840 Peachtree Road, and Henry jumped into the bed of the pickup truck as his fiancee was driving away from the residence.
Police said at some point when she was driving, Henry “came out of the back of the vehicle.”
Henry was engaged to Loleini Tonga, and the couple was raising three children. Tonga’s MySpace page identifies herself as “Mrs. C. Henry” and has a picture of her next to a person who appears to be Henry. She also has a post from Tuesday talking about buying wedding rings.
Charlotte is home to Tonga’s parents.
Henry was in the final year of his contract with the Bengals, who let him go after his fifth arrest following the 2007 season. Owner Mike Brown then brought him back a few months later, signing him to a two-year deal. Henry had stayed out of trouble since his return, turning into a feel-good story that got fans rooting for him.
From the start, his career was sidetracked by off-the-field problems.
Henry repeatedly got in trouble at West Virginia, where former Mountaineers coach Rich Rodriguez told him that he was an embarrassment to himself and the program.
Most teams shied away from Henry in the 2005 draft. Cincinnati was the only one that brought him in for a visit, and warned him that he had to stay out of trouble if he was going to make it in the NFL. Then, the Bengals drafted him in the third round.
His ability to run past defenders made him an integral part of the Bengals’ run to the playoffs in 2005. He caught Carson Palmer’s only pass in a playoff loss to Pittsburgh — both of them were hurt on the play.
His rookie season also marked the beginning of his problems in the NFL. He was arrested for marijuana possession in December 2005, and again on a weapons charge a month later in Florida. He was arrested four times in all, drawing repeated suspensions — two games in 2006, the first half of the 2007 season — for violating the league’s conduct policy.
When he was arrested for a fifth time after the 2007 season, the Bengals released Henry. Over the objection of coach Marvin Lewis, Brown changed his mind and gave Henry another chance, offering a two-year contract before the 2008 season began.
After serving a four-game suspension to start the 2008 season, he returned and caught 19 passes in the last 12 games, becoming an afterthought in the offense. He spent the offseason getting in shape and working out so he could become a top receiver again. He impressed coaches and teammates with his newfound determination to resurrect his career.
CMPD officers said the investigation is ongoing.
The robbery went bad, and now authorities have charged the officer, 40-year-old Reggie Jones, with felony murder in the Dec. 1 shooting death of Arvell Alston.
Jones came to work at about 5:30 p.m. Tuesday and was met by his chief, Cathy Lanier, and homicide detectives, who clapped him in handcuffs.
D.C. police officials are now facing the possibility that a rogue cop acted as a street enforcer for a vicious drug crew, Lanier said Tuesday. She acknowledged at a hastily called news conference Tuesday night that her internal affairs investigators were probing the possibility that Jones, a six-year veteran who worked in the gun recovery section of the department’s major narcotics unit, also helped his friends and relatives in the crew tamper with evidence.
“The worst that a police officer can do is betray the public’s trust, and this officer went well beyond that,” Lanier said. “This officer desecrated the very office he was sworn to uphold.”
Authorities don’t believe Jones was involved in the gunfight. But under the felony murder laws, all conspirators to a crime that leads to murder can be held equally responsible.
Lanier said Jones helped Alston and his crew — including Alston’s son, Arvell Crawford — plot the robbery of the rival. The rival’s name was withheld because he’s a key witness in the prosecution.
A top law enforcement official told The Examiner that as Alston’s crew moved into position at about 9 p.m. Dec. 1, Jones played his part in the scheme: He drove through the 4300 block of Fourth Street SE, the lights on his police cruiser flashing. The crew hoped the police car would scatter friends of the rival and make it easier to pull off the robbery.
Instead a gunfight erupted. The robbery victim was wounded. In the chaos, Crawford accidentally shot and killed his father, Lanier said. Crawford and his friends fled the scene.
Police initially treated the case as a relatively straightforward street crime. That changed last Friday, when detectives arrested alleged crew member Rashun Montea Parker. Parker told astonished detectives that a cop had helped in the robbery.
Crawford was arrested a few hours before Jones came to work Tuesday, Lanier said.
For some in law enforcement, the allegations against Jones brought up unpleasant memories of rampant corruption in the D.C. police department. In the early 1990s, more than two dozen officers were indicted on criminal charges, including veteran Fonda Moore, who was convicted of felony murder after prosecutors charged her with acting as an enforcer for a lethal drug crew in Southeast.
On Dec. 12 at 9:40 p.m., deputies from the Lamont and Frazier Park Substations responded to a report of an armed robbery that occurred at the Famous Footwear Distribution Center along I-5 north of the base of the Grapevine.
Deputies said that evening, a light-blue conventional style semi truck with no trailer arrived at the distribution center.
The security guard unlocked the gate to allow the truck in, deputies said.
At that time, the security guard was met by a black male who brandished a handgun, deputies said.
Deputies said the security guard was then tied up by the man.
A second man then drove the truck into the shipping dock area, deputies said.
Deputies said the two men, who were accompanied by a third man, then hooked the truck up to a trailer that was loaded with shoes and socks.
All three men then drove away in the truck with the loaded trailer from the distribution center northbound on Dennis McCarthy Drive, deputies said.
The security guard described the first suspect as a black man between the ages of 30 and 35 but could not give any more of a discription.
The security was only able to identify the other two suspects as black men, deputies said.
The investigation is continuing.
Antoine Shaw, 39, of the 7100 block of South Eggleston Avenue, was charged Tuesday night with felony theft, according to a Wentworth Area police sergeant.
On Nov. 18, Shaw was at Midway Airport on the Southwest Side, where police say he took luggage from the baggage claim area.
Police say Shaw twice went to pawn shops, and sold some of the stamps inside the luggage. When he went a third time, an employee alerted police, according to the sergeant. It was unclear why the employee was suspicious.
Shaw has been arrested before for swiping luggage from Midway, according to the sergeant.
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