Monday, November 19, 2012
Romeoville police say Lewis University student Jamie Olson took steps to conceal her involvement in the suspected heroin death of her friend.
A 20-year-old Frankfort woman died of a drug overdose while at a Lewis University dorm this weekend, and the friend with whom she was staying has been arrested for trying to conceal her role in the death, Romeoville police said Monday. Anna Marinier was found dead at Fitzpatrick Hall at about 11:10 a.m. Sunday, Romeoville Assistant Police Chief Steve Lucchesi said. Although toxicology tests are still pending, it's suspected she overdosed on heroin, he said. Her friend, Jamie Olson, 21, of 9125 Letterkenny, Tinley Park, was arrested Sunday night on a felony charge of obstruction of justice and booked into the Will County jail. Citing the "ongoing investigation," Lucchesi declined to disclose what Olson did in terms of obstructing the case …
Monday, August 1, 2011
The investigation will center around the coroner's ruling in the Oswego woman's manner of death, police chief says.
- POLICE & FIRE
- Joe Vince
Monday, August 1, 2011
Frankfort police officers are continuing their investigation as they wait for toxicology reports from the Will County Coroner's Office in the case of the Oswego woman found dead at the Frankfort Sybaris on Friday, said Chief John Burica. The focus of the investigation into how Suzette A. O'Donnell, 53, died now hinges on the coroner's ruling over the manner of death. "(The investigation) will become more intense, focusing on what (the coroner's office) finds," Burica said Monday. "We, at this point, don't have anything to indicate it was anything suspicious." Police responded to an emergency call from O'Donnell's husband at around 9 a.m. Friday at the romantic getaway hotel, 7500 W. Lincoln Hwy., according to police reports. Her husband …
Monday, October 18, 2010
Nine boxes of marijuana. One closed record store. And, three years later, zero arrests.
While many Tinley Park residents guzzled cocktails and caught up with grandma, James Zintak spent Thanksgiving Eve 2007 with drugs at his back and guns in his face, staring wide-eyed into the muzzles of a small army of police. All the part-time record store clerk was trying to do that night was lock up the shop and go home when cops descended on him in what's become one of Tinley Park's most mysterious drug busts. "Police officers, both unmarked and marked, came out of nowhere," Zintak said. "All of a sudden, it was a situation. All of a sudden, I noticed they had rifles." Chicago cops hauled nearly a million dollars worth of marijuana out of Tinley Park's only record store that night, according to police records. Zintak, 21 at the time, …