timberland roll top Coaldale homicide charges filed against Oliver Trizarri and Stanley Kralik

timberland watch straps Coaldale homicide charges filed against Oliver Trizarri and Stanley Kralik

The yearlong mystery of Corey Samuels’ death in Coaldale was solved Sunday when a man told state police that he and a teenage boy killed Samuels as revenge for an alleged rape, police said.

Oliver L. Trizarri, 21, of Reading and Stanley E. Kralik, 17, of Coaldale were arraigned Monday on charges of homicide, aggravated assault, robbery and theft in the death of Samuels, 24, of Coaldale.

“I can’t be friends with a rapist,” Trizarri said the night of Jan. 20 21, 2014, after Kralik hit Samuels with a shovel and Samuels pleaded for mercy in the woods near an old railroad bed, according to the police arrest affidavit.

Trizarri told police that, weeks before the killing, Kralik informed him that a female friend of Kralik’s said Samuels had sexually assaulted her, according to the affidavit. Kralik wanted Samuels punished, police said.

“Trizarri stated that [Kralik] told him, ‘I want to kill (Samuels),'” and Trizarri agreed to help Kralik carry out the slaying, the affidavit says.

Trizarri told police that he and Kralik separated Samuels from his girlfriend the night of Jan. 20 by telling her they were going on a “boys night out” in the woods, the affidavit says.

Samuels was not seen alive again, police said.

He was reported missing to Coaldale police on Jan. 23, but his body wasn’t found for nearly eight months. On Sept. 16, two hikers found his remains in the woods off East Miner Street, Coaldale.

The attack started on a trail with Kralik making a pre arranged “clicking sound” and swinging a shovel into the back of Samuels’ head, Trizarri told police, according to the affidavit.

“Trizarri stated that Samuels yelled,
timberland roll top Coaldale homicide charges filed against Oliver Trizarri and Stanley Kralik
and then he [Trizarri] pinned Samuels to the ground, pressing his head into the ground to try to suffocate him,” the affidavit says.

“At one point, Trizarri said Samuels asked why he was doing this and that he thought they were friends.

“Trizarri related that he hesitated, then began to think of the sexual assault allegations against Samuels, and he declared, ‘I can’t be friends with a rapist’ and choked Samuels until he passed out.

“Once he was unconscious, [Trizarri] indicated that he hit Samuels in the head several times with the shovel. Trizarri said that [Kralik] struck Samuels in the head with the shovel several times [and] punched him.”

Trizarri and Kalik removed Samuels’ wallet, a pendant “cross with a circle,” and his cellphone, the affidavit says.

The two dragged Samuels’ body about 20 feet from the trail and buried it in the snow, police said. They threw away his cellphone, but Kralik kept the cross pendant as a “memento,” Trizarri told police, according to the affidavit.

After state police at Reading talked with Trizarri on Sunday, state police at Frackville called in Kralik, who admitted punching Samuels, but said Trizarri hit Samuels with the shovel, the affidavit says.

According to the affidavit, Trizarri and Kralik last year said they went “for a walk” into the woods late Jan. 20 with Samuels, but both said Samuels walked away alive.

When the hikers stumbled on Samuels’ remains in September, they found bones, two Timberland boots and a black glove with a skeleton design, the affidavit says. Samuels’ sister and girlfriend identified the boots and glove as his, police said.

The Schuylkill County coroner’s office and a forensic anthropologist found at least one sharp, stab like wound at the right rear of Samuels’ skull and several skull fractures, police said.

Trizarri and Kralik were arraigned by District Judge Anthony Kilker and sent to Schuylkill County Prison without bail. Despite his age, Kralik was charged as an adult.
timberland roll top Coaldale homicide charges filed against Oliver Trizarri and Stanley Kralik

timberland roll top Bowie exhibit breaks records

timberland reading Bowie exhibit breaks records

Ziggy played guitar. But as a new exhibition devoted to singer David Bowie long and innovative career makes clear, he also wrote lyrics, checked every detail of his outlandish costumes, appeared in movies and helped design his own stage sets.

Bowie is which runs from March 23 to Aug. 11, has broken box office records at London Victoria Albert Museum, with 50,000 advance tickets sold.

Organizers at a press preview on Wednesday were at pains to point out that more tickets were available and the demand underlines 66 year old Bowie lasting impact on music, fashion, video and beyond.

It also coincides with the release just over a week ago of Bowie new album Next Day his first new material for a decade. The record hit number one in the British album charts at the weekend, marking his return to the top after 20 years.

radical innovations across music, theatre, fashion and style still resound today in design and visual culture and he continues to inspire artists and designers throughout the world, said Martin Roth, director of the V heavily on the David Bowie Archive, the show features more than 300 objects, with pride of place going to Bowie stage costumes which allowed him to adopt alternative personas and create an aura of mystery and invention.

Among the recognisable outfits are a striped bodysuit by Japanese designer Kansai Yamamoto for the Aladdin Sane tour in 1973 and the Pierrot costume by Natasha Korniloff which featured in the groundbreaking music video for to Ashes SHIFT the costumes on display from Bowie Stardust phase is the blue, gold and red padded jumpsuit by Freddie Burretti that marked a turning point in Bowie career.

He wore the suit for a performance of on Britain TV chart show of the Pops on July 6, 1972 complete with flame orange hair, make up and red patent boots, representing what organisers called a shift in pop culture.

People were intrigued and appalled in equal measure at the sight of the otherwordly androgynous being, a bold new creation which has inspired performers ever since.

True to Bowie multi media experimentation, the show includes footage from famous concerts shown on giant screens as well as a mime show enacted by Bowie in 1969 which anticipates the downside of becoming famous.

His attention to detail can be seen throughout. Night Live show Bowie wrote: be I wrong about color? What do you think. also appeared not to take himself too seriously, describing a short bodysuit, designed by Yamamoto, as his silly costume soaked up culture and history wherever he went, including his stay in Berlin in the late 1970s where he absorbed Brecht, cabaret and Expressionist art and produced three acclaimed albums and recorded a Mandarin version of his 1997 song Years in Tibet reflecting his interest in the region and its Buddhist religion.

The track prompted one Chinese fan to write, in a note on display at the exhibition: think I am flying in the sky when I listen to your mandarin song, you know! displays are accompanied by an impressive soundtrack that includes hits like Oddity and Pressure which he released with Queen in 1981.

In fact, all that is missing from Bowie is is the man himself. If he were to visit, it would most likely be incognito, as Bowie has shunned the limelight altogether for much of the last decade.
timberland roll top Bowie exhibit breaks records