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POLICE BLOTTER: Mom of Sick Child Picked Up on Warrant, Soliciting Rides on Roadway

Oak Lawn police reports, June 17 through June 19.

TUESDAY, JUNE 19

Deceptive Practice Leads to Warrant Arrest

A mother who filled fraudulent prescriptions for her sick child, was arrested on an outstanding warrant for driving on a suspended license, reports said. reported to Hope Children’s Hospital at 4440 W. 95th St. on a deceptive practice call around 9:40 a.m. The doctor told police that the child’s mother, Cynthia Aburish, 43, of Chicago, allegedly impersonated a nurse and ordered two prescriptions for her child at the Walgreen’s pharmacy in Worth. Police said that Aburish used the doctor’s name to fill the prescriptions. The doctor was advised that because no crime was committed in Oak Lawn, police logged Aburish’s information for Worth Police, reports said. According to police, Aburish admitted to filling the fraudulent prescriptions and knew exactly what her child needed because “it was nearly impossible” to get refills by going through her child’s doctor." Police ran Aburish’s name and learned that she had an outstanding warrant out of Markham. Prescription bottles with her child’s name were also found in Aburish’s purse, police said.

SUNDAY, JUNE 17

Citied for Pedestrian Solicitation and Vagrancy

Anthony J. Mazar, 54, of Bridgeview, was citied on a village ordinance for vagrancy after police found him standing in the roadway at 111th Street and Cicero Avenue begging for money, reports said. Mazar was issued a cited for unlicensed peddling at the same corner on June 13 and was warned he would be arrested if he returned, police said. While on patrol around 12:40 p.m., police said they saw Mazar begging for money from motorists. When the officer approached Mazar, reports said he grew irate and went on a “profanity-based rant.” Mazar was arrested and taken to the Oak Lawn police station where he was issued citations for pedestrian solicitation and vagrancy. He was being held pending a bond hearing.

Police report information is provided by the and other law enforcement agencies. Charges are not evidence of guilt. They are a record of police actions on a given day, and persons charged with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty in court. If you or a family member are charged or cited and the case is subsequently adjudicated, we encourage you to We will verify and report the outcome.

anthony June 25, 2012 at 09:35 PM
The idea that in Canada or other countries "one will die waiting for an appointment" The idea that antibiotics are illegal without a prescription from a doctor...(why i post here i have no idea what the childs medication was) The idea we pay to much well i will let Fritz talk for me "Well, over here in Germany, a visit to the doctor is ... FREE! Ha! And if you have to get an operation, guess what: It's free! New hip or knee joint? Free. Open-heart-surgery? Free. Whatever you need (mind, not "want") is free. To be honest, at the moment, you have to pay € 10 per quarter, admittedly, but that's still practically free, since you can go as often as you want after paying that. In a hospital, you have to pay some money for every day you're in, but that's like € 10 a day or so. Americans call it socialized medicine, but it has nothing to do with communism or socialism. It's actually the whole basic idea behind any insurance: All for one, and one for all. Paying for yourself like in the Wild West, that's pretty old-fashioned, if you ask me. I strongly recommend watching "Sicko" by Michael Moore, he's not lying. "

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