Tuesday, February 19, 2013
Anderson Stallings is being held in St. Louis County jail in lieu of a $100,000 bond for possessing items stolen in Maryland Heights.
An Overland man faces criminal charges after police said he had property stolen in a burglary. Anderson Stallings, 24, of the 10200 block of Canter Way in Overland, was charged Feb. 9 with two counts of receiving stolen property. Maryland Heights Police said between 7:45 a.m. Feb. 7 and 4 p.m. Feb. 8, Stallings had jewelry, an iPad, silver flatware, cash and jewelry stolen in two burglaries. Stallings was being held in St. Louis County jail Thursday. Bail was set at $100,000. For more crime information on Maryland Heights Patch, see the following articles:
Thursday, January 24, 2013
Police said the man used an ID with his own photo and another person's information.
A man stole $3,459 in merchandise from a Bridgeton store by using a fake ID with someone else’s vital information, police said. Tommie G. Roach, 31, of the 7400 block of Canton Avenue in University City, was charged Saturday with identity theft. Bridgeton Police said Roach used a fake drivers license with someone else’s information and his photo to steal $3,459 in electronic items from Best Buy, 12140 St. Charles Rock Road. Police said Roach bought two iPads and two laptop computers using the fake ID at 8:32 p.m. Saturday. Bail was set at $15,000 for Roach. He was released Sunday. For more crime information on Maryland Heights Patch, see the following articles:
Thursday, March 29, 2012
What's the worst broken or lost phone story you have?
Drop your phone in the toilet? Run over it with your car? Give it to your 3-year-old daughter and haven't seen it since? Your story may be worth the price of a brand new phone and more! A Lake Saint Louis-based insurance company is offering cash prizes for stories on how carelessly people treat their mobile devices. According to a release from Stuckey & Company, an insurance provider that focuses on hard to get specialty insurance programs, the company is accepting 30-90-second video entries that show how integral iPhones and iPads are in peoples' lives, how carelessly people treat them and how easy it is to lose or damage them. One lucky winner will get a $2,500 grand prize; three runners-up will get a $500 prize. Video entries will be …
Thursday, October 6, 2011
Upon hearing of Steve Jobs's death, Patch Regional Editor Holly Edgell recalls how her first Apple product changed her from a PC to a Mac.
I confess to feeling a bit like a member of an exclusive club when I enter the Apple Store at the St. Louis Galleria. But I was a late Apple adopter. I never really got the Mac "thing." In college (circa 1990), one of my journalism classes met in lab where we used Macintosh Classics. Thinking of a Mac-loving friend, I asked myself, "What's so great about this computer?" I remained strictly PC as technology advanced and streamlined through the 1990s and early 2000s, both at home and in the newsrooms where I worked. First came the iPod The watershed moment came when I was teaching at Florida A&M University in 2005: Apple gave the faculty members iPod Classics. The cool factor was immediately apparent: the design struck me as light years …