Two other people were arrested with Jamilowski

## ## Man identified through bank card after fleeing traffic stop

High School SportsHigh School SoftballHigh School SwimmingHigh School TennisHigh School Track and FieldHigh School Volleyball HS Boys Volleyball HS Girls VolleyballHigh School WrestlingCollege SportsPro SportsSubmit ScoresSubmit Sports News

WILKES BARRE City police patrolling a particular neighborhood after a rash of burglaries arrested a man they say fled a traffic stop and initiated a foot chase.

Nicholas A. Jamilowski, 30, address listed as Simpson Street, Wilkes Barre, who was released from jail in March after posting bail on unrelated burglary cases in Nanticoke, was arraigned Friday stemming from an incident early Wednesday morning.

Police said the vehicle Jamilowski was operating was not registered, did not have insurance and had a fraudulent license plate.

Court records say Jamilowski was charged earlier this year by Nanticoke police for his alleged role in separate home burglaries on Nov. 27 and Jan. 12. Two other people were arrested with Jamilowski.

Jamilowski posted $50,000 bail that garnered his release from the Luzerne County Correctional Facility on March 4.

Jamilowski turned around when he realized he was being followed by the officer.

Police in the complaint stated Jamilowski stopped in front of a residence on Crescent Avenue.

Jamilowski exited the BMW and told the officer he lived at the residence.

Police said Jamilowski ran through the rear yard and climbed over two fences while eluding capture, the complaint says.

A debit card found inside the BMW listed a woman name, which police learned on social media was the girlfriend of Jamilowski.

After the BMW was towed, Jamilowski girlfriend and a man attempted to pick up the vehicle at Falzone While questioning the woman, police learned Jamilowski was in control of the vehicle when he ran away from the traffic stop.

Jamilowski was arraigned by District Judge Thomas Malloy Sr. in Wilkes Barre on charges of escape, disorderly conduct, defiant trespass, operating a vehicle without insurance, driving with a suspended license, driving an unregistered vehicle, operating a vehicle without required financial responsibility and driving a vehicle with a fraudulent plate. He was jailed at the county correctional facility for lack of $125,000 bail.

WEST PITTSTON A man was charged with corruption of minors and simple assault after reportedly fighting with his mother and attempting to supply a juvenile with narcotics, according to police.

Anthony Ross, 22, of West Pittston was charged by police after a domestic incident call to Ross home on Friday evening.

According to the police report:

Officers were dispatched to the residence after Ross mother reported that her son had assaulted her in the home.

(The Role of Risk, 2013)One study estimates that the

Mentoring Impact

Toggle navigation MENTOR The National Mentoring PartnershipWHY MENTOR?Mentoring, at its core, guarantees young people that there is someone who cares about them, assures them they are not alone in dealing with day to day challenges, and makes them feel like they matter. Research confirms that quality mentoring relationships have powerful positive effects on young people in a variety of personal, academic, and professional situations. Ultimately, mentoring connects a young person to personal growth and development, and social and economic opportunity. Yet one in three young people will grow up without this critical asset.

Mentoring has significant positive effects on two early warning indicators that a student may be falling off track:

High levels of absenteeism (Kennelly Monrad, 2007)

Students who meet regularly with their mentors are 52% less likely than their peers to skip a day of school and 37% less likely to skip a class. (Public/Private Ventures Study of Big Brothers Big Sisters)Recurring behavior problems (Thurlow, Sinclair Johnson, 2002)

Young adults who face an opportunity gap but have a mentor are 55% more likely to be enrolled in college than those who did not have a mentor. (The Mentoring Effect, 2014)In addition to better school attendance and a better chance of going on to higher education, mentored youth maintain better attitudes toward school. (The Role of Risk, 2013)

## ## Daily Life

Daily LifeBy being a consistent adult presence in a young person’s life, mentors can offer advice, share life their experiences, and help a young person navigate challenges.

Youth who meet regularly with their mentors are:

46% less likely than their peers to start using illegal drugs and 27% less likely to start drinking. (Public/Private Ventures study of Big Brothers Big Sisters)

Young adults who face an opportunity gap but have a mentor are:

81% more likely to participate regularly in sports or extracurricular activities than those who do not. (The Mentoring Effect, 2014)

A study showed that the strongest benefit from mentoring, and most consistent across risk groups, was a reduction in depressive symptoms particularly noteworthy given that almost one in four youth reported worrisome levels of these symptoms at baseline. (The Role of Risk, 2013)

Mentoring promotes positive social attitudes and relationships. Mentored youth tend to trust their parents more and communicate better with them. (The Role of Risk, 2013)One study estimates that the human potential lost as a result of the educational achievement gap is the economic equivalent of a permanent national recession. (Mentoring: At the crossroads of education, business and community, 2015) By preparing young people for college and careers, mentoring helps develop the future workplace talent pipeline. While the lists and statistics can be impressive, personal stories can be even more impressive. Take a look at some mentoring success stories to see the impact of mentoring in real life.

Create your website at
Get started