Trafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony) Jarred PartonJarred A. Parton, 26, Franklin, Indiana Brandon B. JacobsBrandon B. Jacobs, 28, Nashville, Indiana Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) William Jacob LustigWilliam Jacob Lustig, 38, Columbus, Indiana Intimidation (Level 6 Felony) Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) Dealing in a Schedule IV Controlled Substance (Class A Misdemeanor) Dealing in a Schedule III Controlled Substance (Level 6 Felony) Possession of Methamphetamine (Level 6 Felony) David “Bub” HadleyDavid “Bub” Hadley, 35, Columbus, Indiana Columbus, In. — Local law enforcement officers arrested nine people, many of whom are members or known associates of the Aryan Brotherhood, after a year-long investigation which began in October 2017 with the arrests of two persons connected to the gang. This lengthy investigation focused on complaints of narcotics dealing, multiple burglaries and vehicle thefts in Columbus and Bartholomew County and also involved suspects attempting to sneak contraband into the Bartholomew County Jail.Officers from the Columbus Police Department and Bartholomew County Sheriff’s Department worked together during this investigation which also included officers from the CPD Intelligence Led Policing Unit, CPD SWAT, Columbus/Bartholomew County Joint Narcotics Enforcement Team, CPD Detective’s Division as well as the Indiana State Police, Indiana Department of Natural Resources and the Edinburgh Police Department.As the case progressed, detectives contacted Bartholomew County Prosecutor Bill Nash who assigned Deputy Prosecutor Lindsey Holden Kay to work closely with investigators on the case. As a result of the investigation, the persons below were arrested on the following formal charges filed by the Bartholomew County Prosecutors Office. All suspects should be considered innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.Chelsie S. HardenChelsie S. Harden, 30, Columbus, IndianaTrafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony)Possession of Methamphetamine (Level 6 Felony)Possession of a Controlled Substance (Class A Misdemeanor)Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony)Maintaining a Common Nuisance (Level 6 Felony)Possession of Drug Paraphernalia (Class A Misdemeanor) Possession of Altered Handgun (Level 6 Felony) Battery (Class A Misdemeanor) Trafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony) Mary Jaylin CraigMary Jaylin Craig, 22, Edinburgh, Indiana Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) Unlawful Possession of a Syringe (Level 6 Felony) Trafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony) Auto Theft (Level 6 Felony) Trafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony) Possession of Methamphetamine (Level 6 Felony) William J. StillabowerWilliam J. Stillabower, 33, Columbus, Indiana Trafficking with an Inmate (Level 5 Felony) Matthew MoweryMatthew S. Mowery, 22, Austin, Indiana Criminal Gang Activity (Level 6 Felony) Carrying an Handgun Without a License (Class A Misdemeanor) William “Corey” KingWilliam “Corey” King, 35, Columbus, Indiana Possession of a Controlled Substance (Class A Misdemeanor)
The Wisconsin women’s hockey team (27-4-1, 17-4-1-1 WCHA) have had an undeniably impressive regular season. They took down multiple top-ranked opponents while also putting up some of the nation’s best offensive production numbers. Yet, with a stratified talent landscape in collegiate hockey, the Badgers will have an undeniably difficult path to a second straight national title. Even against the toughest opponents in the nation, the Badgers have performed comparatively well. Their current national ranking is higher than that of every single opponent they have faced, including top ranked teams they have split series against such as No. 3 Minnesota and No. 5 The Ohio State University. With an impressive record under their belt, the Badgers are certainly poised for a deep season run. Yet, with their latest split series against OSU, they have ceded their No. 1 ranking to Cornell University. This is indicative of the fact that, despite their regular season success, the Badgers still face a tough road ahead of them. This road begins with the WCHA tournament following the Badgers’ final regular season series against Minnesota-Duluth this past weekend. With 54 total conference points and a final win over Minnesota-Duluth, the Badgers officially secured themselves as the No. 1 seed in the WCHA playoffs. With this spot, they secure a first round bye in the seven team tournament and advance directly to the semi-finals where they are likely to play either Ohio State or Minnesota Duluth. Ironically enough, these are the teams they last competed against in the regular season. An axe to grindThe University of Wisconsin and the University of Minnesota have perhaps the most storied rivalry in college sports, as the Read…With a tough schedule ahead of them, it’s worth it to take a look at how the Badgers stack up against the rest of the conference statistically throughout the season. Offensively, the Badgers were dominant throughout the extent of the regular season. They lead the conference in goals per game by a solid margin with an average of 4.58 — their next closest competitor is Minnesota with 3.84. While Wisconsin does not hold the top spot in total scoring defense, the margin between them and Minnesota in the top spot is much closer than that of scoring offense. The Badgers allow an average of 1.67 goals per game while the Gophers just barely have them beat with an average of 1.62 per game. The Badgers are equally dominant on an individual level. They currently have the top three individual scorers within the conference in Daryl Watts, Sophie Shirley and Abby Roque. The trio has accumulated individual point totals of 69, 56 and 53, respectively. Yet, it remains that, even with this broad statistical domination, the Badgers have not always closed out against tough conference opponents when it matters most. So what might be the deal breaker come March? Women’s Hockey: Can Daryl Watts become second player ever to capture two Patty Kazmaier awards?The Patty Kazmaier Award is arguably the most coveted individual award in all of NCAA women’s hockey. Since its inception Read…In post season games that so often come down to razor-thin margins of performance, both the ability to remain disciplined and take advantage of power play opportunities can reign supreme. Thankfully for the Badgers, they’ve also dominated in these categories throughout the year. Perhaps it’s the coaching ability of Head Coach Mark Johnson or maybe it’s even the team’s extensive experience and maturity, but the Badgers simply don’t draw penalties. They currently average just 5.1 penalty minutes per game. The next closest team is Bemidji State with an average of 5.9. That 0.8 minute gap is the largest between any other team in the conference by a full 0.4 minutes. While that may not seem like a long period of time, the fact that the Badgers have distinguished themselves so far from the rest of the conference is indicative of their ability to remain composed and disciplined when the rubber meets the road. On top of avoiding penalties, the Badgers are particularly adept at capitalizing on their opponents’ mistakes. They rank at the top of the conference in power play conversion rate with a scoring rate of 35.1 per cent. Women’s Hockey: Badgers battle Minnesota Duluth in final series of regular seasonThe No. 2 University of Wisconsin women’s hockey team (26-4-1, 16-4-1-1 Western Collegiate Hockey Association) is coming off an up-and-down Read…By avoiding penalties and converting on power plays, the Badgers have amassed a stunningly dominant level of net special teams scoring. So far on the season, they accumulated 26 net goals on power plays. The next closest conference competitor? Minnesota with just nine net power play goals on the season. The WCHA is always a cut-throat conference. When teams are faced with their first postseason challenge of the year, this competition can only ramp up even further. There is little doubt that multiple teams from the WCHA will find themselves competing in the NCAA tournament later in March. The winner of the WCHA tournament earns an automatic bid to the Frozen Four tournament. While it’s hard to believe the WCHA title is necessary to get the Badgers to the NCAA tournament, capturing said title would go a long way in proving the Badgers have the chops to capture their second straight national title.
The hospital has a blood reserve of between 10 and 20 pints, compared to the normal stock of 50 pints, he said. On Memorial Day weekend, the hospitals Trauma Unit used 200 pints of blood to assist trauma victims such as the firefighter. “Our blood supplies are critically low and we’re experiencing one of the heaviest summer shortages in years,” Keys said. “Northridge has been hammered in the past several weeks. “We’ve given out a tremendous amount of blood. Our supplies have been decimated. We need the public’s help.” [email protected] (818) 713-3730 WHERE TO GO: The firefighters’ blood drive will take place between 8 a.m. and 2 p.m. Monday and Tuesday at Los Angeles Fire Station No. 73, 7419 Reseda Blvd. Donors must by healthy, at least 17 years old, weigh more than 110 pounds and must present a photo I.D. To register, call (818) 756-8673.160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORE11 theater productions to see in Southern California this week, Dec. 27-Jan. 2The 40-year-old firefighter was injured May 28 while on his way to work less than a mile from his job at Station 73. A 22-year-old Pacoima woman fleeing her ex-girlfriend in a 100-mph SUV chase was killed in the crash after she sped through a red light and struck a Metro bus and two other cars, including the firefighter’s. Police arrested the former girlfriend, a 17-year-old from South Los Angeles, who was booked under suspicion of murder. The firefighter was in a medically induced coma at Northridge Hospital, according to a hospital officials, and was listed Friday in critical but stable condition. Dave Keys, blood drive coordinator at Northridge Hospital, said blood supplies are at less than 50 percent normal levels as blood drives at high schools and colleges wane during summer months. RESEDA – It took many pints of blood to save an off-duty firefighter critically injured in a car crash last month; now his colleagues want to help replenish supplies. Fire Station No. 73 will host a blood drive Monday and Tuesday to stock up Northridge Hospital Medical Center’s supplies in honor of their fellow firefighter. His name is being withheld at the request of his family. “He’s doing really well,” said Los Angeles fire Capt. John Durso of Fire Station No. 73 in Reseda. “We’re rooting for him. It’s going to be a long road, but he’ll recover.” The blood drive, he said, is intended to aid the entire Northridge Hospital blood program.