Friday, February 15, 2013
St. Louis County Police said the man had pseudoephedrine tablets and intended to sell them to a methamphetamine cook.
The following information was supplied by court documents. It does not indicate a conviction where an arrest was made. A West St. Louis County man faces a drug charge after the car he was riding in was pulled over by police. Donald Seifert, 43, of the 1000 block of Waterman Drive was charged Feb. 5 with possessing a methamphetamine precursor drug with intent to make meth. St. Louis County Police said an officer pulled over a car July 11 because the driver’s license had been revoked. The officer said Seifert, a passenger in the car, appeared to hide something. The officer said he was given consent to search the car and found 48 pseudoephedrine tablets. According to the report, Seifert admitted he intended to sell the tablets to meth cooks. …
Friday, December 7, 2012
Police said video surveillance captured the theft and helped identify the man.
- POLICE & FIRE
- Joe Scott
Friday, December 7, 2012
A Eureka man was charged with stealing a bulk storage tank of anhydrous ammonia from a manufacturer in Shrewsbury. Robert K. Theiss, 41, of the first block of White Doe Court in Eureka, was charged Monday with theft of anhydrous ammonia by storage tank, a class A felony. Shrewsbury Police said Theiss was captured on video surveillance at about 5:38 a.m. Sept 3 stealing the storage tank from Carr Lane Manufacturing, 4200 Carr Lane. He was identified on the video, arrested and confessed to the theft, police said. Anhydrous ammonia is used to illegally make methamphetamine. Theiss was being held Thursday in St. Louis County jail. Bail was set at $75,000. For more crime information on Eureka-Wildwood Patch, see the following articles:
Friday, November 2, 2012
Check out the 10 most read stories on Missouri Patch sites for the month of October.
1. Lawsuit Claims Baby Was Decapitated During Delivery at Mercy Sometimes, the news can be tragic. That was certainly the case in this report from Creve Coeur Patch. According to a 10-count complaint filed in St. Louis County Circuit Court, a local couple claimed that doctors involved with the delivery of their baby coerced them into a vaginal delivery against their wishes and then hid the fact that their baby had been decapitated during the delivery process. The same story, posted on Florissant Patch (Florissant Couple Files Lawsuit, Claims Baby Was Decapitated in Delivery), also ranked among the most read stories in Missouri Patch. - - - - - 2. What Time is Tonight’s Obama v. Romney Presidential Debate? Patch has gone all-in this …
Thursday, November 1, 2012
Zephrex-D, a new decongestant that drug agents say cannot be converted into methamphetamine, is set to hit St. Louis pharmacies this month. A prescription will not be required to purchase the drug in some areas.
Zephrex-D, a new decongestant that its manufacturer and St. Louis area drug agents assure cannot be converted into methamphetamine, is set to hit St. Louis pharmacies this month. (For instant news updates follow Patch on Facebook and Twitter.) As previously reported by Patch, Zephrex D is expected to be available in St. Louis area pharmacies in November. Since its maker and drug agents say it cannot be converted into meth, it also will be sold without a prescription in some counties that have recently passed ordinances requiring a prescription to purchase pseudoephedrine products like Claritin-D and Allegra-D. Zephrex-D is manufactured by Maryland Heights-based Highland Pharmaceuticals. Westport Pharmaceuticals is a subsidiary of Highland…
Monday, September 24, 2012
Highland Pharmaceuticals plans to offer Zephrex-D in St. Louis pharmacies by November. The new decongestant reportedly cannot be converted into meth and might not require a prescription.
To fight methamphetamine, Missouri cities and counties, although not St. Louis County, are passing ordinances requiring prescriptions to purchase pseudoephedrine products like Claritin-D and Allegra-D. (Sign up here for the FREE Patch newsletter, including Breaking News Alerts.) Pseudoephedrine is the key meth-making ingredient needed to make the drug. It is extracted from popular allergy medications and converted into meth. Now, a new decongestant set for sale in St. Louis area pharmacies in November is touted as meth-resistant and gaining support by area drug agents. Zephrex-D, manufactured by Maryland Heights-based Highland Pharmaceuticals, is a new pseudoephedrine product that police and the drug's maker hope will stop meth cooks in …