5 Illegal Aliens Including 3 “Dreamers” Arrested for Murder in Florida…

Five teens, with suspected gang ties, have been arrested and charged with homicide and robbery in connection to two murders that happened in Lake Worth. A judge, Saturday morning, ordered the teens to be held without bond. The Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office tells CBS12, they are in the United States illegally and are members or associates of the MS-13 gang.

Court documents show, Jorge Santos Cruz, 17, Henrry Cardoza, 16, Victor Hernandez Castro, 17, Edwin Manzanares, 17, Natividad Omar Umanzor Yanes, 17, are accused of premeditated murder as well as multiple armed robberies in connection with the death of Octavio Sanchez Morales. Morales was found shot to death near F Street in Lake Worth back on November 5th. A sixth suspect, 20-year-old Victor Fuentes of El Salvador, was arrested and reportedly confessed to his involvement in this crime. He too was charged with first degree murder and robbery.

The teens are being charged as adults.

According to the Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office, the suspects attempted to rob Morales in an alley between F and E Street and shot him twice during the altercation. Surveillance video helped investigators identify the alleged culprits.

The first killing happened the day before Halloween on South H Street, where deputies found the body of 33-year-old Lucio Velasquez Morales with a gunshot wound. The second murder took place along South F Street, where 25-year-old Octavio Sanches-Morales was found shot to death.

Via: CBS12


7 thoughts on “5 Illegal Aliens Including 3 “Dreamers” Arrested for Murder in Florida…

    1. As always, thanks for the re-blog. I asked you a few posts back about your preference in a semi-auto carbine…AR-15 or AK-47. You missed it, but I would love to hear your thoughts if you get time…Around January we’ll be adding to the TR arsenal. I’m leaning towards the AK…bigger round and it doesn’t lose effectiveness from a short barrel. The AR has less recoil and is All-American, but I have trouble with the tiny 5.56 and it seems to lose a lot of punch from a smaller barrel.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I do not care for either of the two.
        It is a coin toss. I believe a .308 chambered rifle is better, ammunition available, and, most likely, with a magazine within legal limits, serves as a hunting rifle. That is why I went with a Remington 750, despite the horror tales. Complete disassembly of the rifle and detail cleaning is what people fail to do. I have a four round magazine to be legal deer hunting. I can also get ten round magazines. I do not see the twenty, or thirty, round magazines anymore.
        One of my son in laws, will be taking my .223, because he likes the cartridge. I am winding up my days as a hunter. Bones are too sore. Lumps on my knuckles look more like golf balls.
        If I had to opt for an AK, I like the AK-74. The AK-47, from what I see on youtube, can easily be converted to full auto, in case something bad happened in America and the nation needed to be defended. Weigh all of the options.

        Liked by 1 person

        1. Thank you.
          Someday I’m getting a Garand, it has been promised already by an uncle. It is beautiful, and my uncle who carried one all over Europe claims he can reach out over a 1000 yards with it. I have no reason to doubt him.
          Budget considerations are the reason I was looking at the two named rifles, as I can get either for $450- $700. The ARs seem to be a little less expensive that the AKs. The 7.62 ammo is a little more affordable than 5.56.

          Liked by 2 people

          1. Flood wrecked my Garand and I sold it to a gun shop. It was nice. Had clips of eight, five, and two, rounds. My advise is to get a field manual. Keep your fingers out of the action, use knife hand technique and thumb to recharge the weapon. I put together the buttstock kit for inside of the trapdoor. Very important to have pipe cleaners and bend about quarter inch from the tip. You must keep the recoil gas port orifice immaculate. Also get a shaving brush. I used boar hair. Stiff enough to clean the action yet gentle enough not to scratch anything. The surplus M2 Ball 150 gr. FMJ ammo 1943 and 1944, works like a dream, and the recoil is super sweet like a .22 caliber. The commercial ammo for hunting also works great. The battle sights are at 300 yards, so either use Kentucky windage or readjust only after making a dope sheet, by writing the settings of elevation and windage. Five round clip for hunting so check your state laws. Always load the clip with the first round inserted on the left side. There is minor take-up on the battle trigger, then a crisp break. My M1A also was wrecked by the flood, along with my 1K meter rifle that I dropped a heavy eight point buck at 720 yards, measured by rangefinder and two friends were there to witness it, and still talk about it, to this day. If you decide to ever get an M1A, I believe that Springfield was nice, but, Fulton Armory, twice the price, and forged receiver, was the cherry on the cake. I also had everything for the Garand. M5 bayonet, bandoleers, ammo pouch belt. My father carried a Garand (82 Abn.), from D-Day, to VE-Day. The garand always put the biggest smile on his face. My father in law, too. I watched the way they handled it. They were superb shots with the Garand, even in their later years. I had used Pine Tar, and boiled linseed oil on the stock, in the heat of summer and let the sun cook it into the stock. Burn rags that have the linseed oil or they are autotoxinateous and can self ignite. I found out the hard way when my father luckily smelled something burning. The rags were smoldering. I heard about that for years from him. On my Winchester Model-70, I use Watco Dark Danish Oil. Again, use caution. Parkerizing rots after twenty-five years, and I failed to have it refinished. When you get the Garand, take an unfired round and tip first, place it into the muzzle. If it goes in, you will need a new barrel.
            Best of Luck.

            Liked by 1 person

            1. First, thanks…Great information! You sound like my uncle. Before delivery I have to take some notes: The one part most reverse in reassembly that causes failure, the one weak spot in the rifle’s design, stabilizing with the sling, etc. Love it! I procure firearms, and vehicles the way people hunt. I study, stalk, observe, talk to others, plan, etc. I usually know more about it than the salesperson before I pick it up or turn the key to try it out.
              Second, 82nd Airborne… The All American Division! Those guys were and are some studs. Tennessean Alvin York was 82nd in WWI, and Lt. Gen. Jim Gavin in WWII carried a Garand like his troops and led from the front.
              “Late on the night of December 23rd, Sergeant John Banister of the 14th Cavalry Group found himself meandering through the village of Provedroux, southwest of Vielsalm. He’d been separated from his unit during the wild retreat of the first days and joined up with Task Force Jones, defending the southern side of the Fortified Goose Egg. Now they were in retreat again. The Germans were closing in on the village from three sides. American vehicles were pulling out, and Banister was once again separated from his new unit, with no ride out.
              A tank destroyer rolled by; somebody waved him aboard and Banister eagerly climbed on. They roared out of the burning town. Somebody told Banister that he was riding with Lieutenant Bill Rogers. “Who’s he?” Banister wanted to know. “Will Rogers’ son,” came the answer. It was a hell of a way to meet a celebrity.
              An hour later they reached the main highway running west from Vielsalm.
              There they found a lone soldier digging a foxhole. Armed with bazooka and rifle, unshaven and filthy, he went about his business with a stoic nonchalance. They pulled up to him and stopped. He didn’t seem to care about the refugees. “If yer lookin for a safe place,” he said, “just pull that vehicle behind me. I’m the 82nd Airborne. This is as far as the bastards are going.”
              The men on the tank destroyer hesitated. After the constant retreats of the last week, they didn’t have much fight left in them. But the paratrooper’s determination was infectious. “You heard the man,” declared Rogers. “Let’s set up for business!” Twenty minutes later, two truckloads of GIs joined their little roadblock. All through the night, men trickled in, and their defenses grew stronger.
              Around that single paratrooper was formed the nucleus of a major strong-point.”
              Third…720 yards! You go, Hathcock…

              Liked by 2 people

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