Older classy hooker from OTB in the 90's

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Timeline

New York, NY

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#1
May 26, 2013
 
Can you remember her name?
No such thing

Roseboom, NY

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#2
May 26, 2013
 
As a classy hooker
Timeline

New York, NY

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#3
May 26, 2013
 
well she thought she was with the fur coats and nicely dressed.
none

Utica, NY

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#4
May 26, 2013
 
drove the Corvette? Halliana my be
really

New York, NY

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#5
May 26, 2013
 
none wrote:
drove the Corvette? Halliana my be
That's it. Thx buddy.
really

New York, NY

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#6
May 26, 2013
 
I dated a friend of hers and couldn't think of her name. I had recently moved to the area at the time and always thought she stuck out like a sore thumb. Even for a hooker she had more class than most Utica women.
Fat Tony Salerno

Rochester, NY

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#7
May 26, 2013
 
really wrote:
I dated a friend of hers and couldn't think of her name. I had recently moved to the area at the time and always thought she stuck out like a sore thumb. Even for a hooker she had more class than most Utica women.
Oh yeah, Hallie was good people. And a good time. She hung out at OTB and BenGee's Downtown. And every once in a while she'd pull a shift at the Fantasy Showbar. Those were the days.
pastor

Chelmsford, MA

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#8
May 27, 2013
 

Judged:

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She's in Bedford hillswomans prison for killing her own daughter. Her name was Helena Scavone. It wasn't a Corvette it was a Blue Fiero
Red

New York, NY

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#9
May 27, 2013
 
pastor wrote:
She's in Bedford hillswomans prison for killing her own daughter. Her name was Helena Scavone. It wasn't a Corvette it was a Blue Fiero
Wow
Helen

New Hartford, NY

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#12
May 27, 2013
 
Did she have a daughter named Helen? There was a Helen Scavone that went to Proctor High School in the early 90's that lived in Cornhill. Was that her daughter?
yeah real class

Utica, NY

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#13
May 27, 2013
 
People v. Scavone

Supreme Court of New York, Appellate Division, Fourth Department

June 08, 2001

PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, PLAINTIFF-RESPONDENT,
v.
HELENA SCAVONE, DEFENDANT-APPELLANT.

Pigott, Jr., P. J., Hayes, Wisner, Scudder And Lawton, JJ.

The opinion of the court was delivered by: Per Curiam
(Appeal from Judgment of Oneida County Court, Donalty, J.- Assault, 1st Degree.)

OPINION

Judgment unanimously affirmed.

Memorandum:

Defendant was convicted following a jury trial of assault in the first degree (Penal Law 120.10 [1]), assault in the second degree (Penal Law 120.05 [9]), and endangering the welfare of a child (Penal Law 260.10 [1]), arising out of first and second degree burns sustained by her 15-month-old daughter when defendant placed her on a heated radiator in defendant's apartment. Contrary to defendant's contention, the count of the indictment charging assault in the second degree was not an inclusory concurrent count of the count charging assault in the first degree. The assault second charge required that the victim of the assault be "less than seven years old" (Penal Law 120.05 [9]), an element not required by the assault first charge (Penal Law 120.10 [1]). Thus, the assault second count was not a "lesser offense[] included within the greater" (CPL 300.30 [4]; cf., People v Abrew, 95 NY2d 806, 808-809). The evidence, although entirely circumstantial on the critical issue of intent, is legally sufficient to support the conviction of assault in the first and second degrees (see generally, People v Williams, 84 NY2d 925, 926; People v Bleakley, 69 NY2d 490, 495). It is well established that "[i]intent may be inferred from conduct as well as the surrounding circumstances" (People v Steinberg, 79 NY2d 673, 682; see, People v Smith, 79 NY2d 309, 315; People v Shero,___ AD2d ___[decided May 2, 2001]). The verdict finding defendant guilty of assault in the first and second degrees is not against the weight of the evidence with respect to the element of intent (see, People v Bleakley, supra, at 495; People v Mike,___ AD2d ___[decided May 2, 2001]). County Court properly denied the motion of defendant to suppress her oral statements to the police. The record of the Huntley hearing establishes that the initial questioning at the hospital was non-custodial, and thus there was no need to administer Miranda warnings (see, People v De Tore, 34 NY2d 199, 208-209). The court's Sandoval ruling was not an abuse of discretion. Defendant failed to preserve for our review her contention that the court erred in admitting in evidence numerous photographs of the child (see, CPL 470.05 [2]). In any event, there is no merit to that contention. The photographs of the child "showed the nature of the injure[ies] and therefore tended to prove that [defendant] acted with [the requisite] intent" with respect to each of the assault counts (People v Stevens, 76 NY2d 833, 836). The sentence is neither unduly harsh nor severe, and the sentence imposed on the conviction of assault in the second degree, a class D violent felony offense (see, Penal Law 70.02 [1][c]), is legal.
huh

New York, NY

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#14
May 27, 2013
 
yeah real class wrote:
People v. Scavone
Supreme Court of New York, Appellate Division, Fourth Department
June 08, 2001
PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, PLAINTIFF-RESPONDENT,
v.
HELENA SCAVONE, DEFENDANT-APPELLANT.
Pigott, Jr., P. J., Hayes, Wisner, Scudder And Lawton, JJ.
The opinion of the court was delivered by: Per Curiam
(Appeal from Judgment of Oneida County Court, Donalty, J.- Assault, 1st Degree.)
OPINION
Judgment unanimously affirmed.
Memorandum:
Defendant was convicted following a jury trial of assault in the first degree (Penal Law 120.10 [1]), assault in the second degree (Penal Law 120.05 [9]), and endangering the welfare of a child (Penal Law 260.10 [1]), arising out of first and second degree burns sustained by her 15-month-old daughter when defendant placed her on a heated radiator in defendant's apartment. Contrary to defendant's contention, the count of the indictment charging assault in the second degree was not an inclusory concurrent count of the count charging assault in the first degree. The assault second charge required that the victim of the assault be "less than seven years old" (Penal Law 120.05 [9]), an element not required by the assault first charge (Penal Law 120.10 [1]). Thus, the assault second count was not a "lesser offense[] included within the greater" (CPL 300.30 [4]; cf., People v Abrew, 95 NY2d 806, 808-809). The evidence, although entirely circumstantial on the critical issue of intent, is legally sufficient to support the conviction of assault in the first and second degrees (see generally, People v Williams, 84 NY2d 925, 926; People v Bleakley, 69 NY2d 490, 495). It is well established that "[i]intent may be inferred from conduct as well as the surrounding circumstances" (People v Steinberg, 79 NY2d 673, 682; see, People v Smith, 79 NY2d 309, 315; People v Shero,___ AD2d ___[decided May 2, 2001]). The verdict finding defendant guilty of assault in the first and second degrees is not against the weight of the evidence with respect to the element of intent (see, People v Bleakley, supra, at 495; People v Mike,___ AD2d ___[decided May 2, 2001]). County Court properly denied the motion of defendant to suppress her oral statements to the police. The record of the Huntley hearing establishes that the initial questioning at the hospital was non-custodial, and thus there was no need to administer Miranda warnings (see, People v De Tore, 34 NY2d 199, 208-209). The court's Sandoval ruling was not an abuse of discretion. Defendant failed to preserve for our review her contention that the court erred in admitting in evidence numerous photographs of the child (see, CPL 470.05 [2]). In any event, there is no merit to that contention. The photographs of the child "showed the nature of the injure[ies] and therefore tended to prove that [defendant] acted with [the requisite] intent" with respect to each of the assault counts (People v Stevens, 76 NY2d 833, 836). The sentence is neither unduly harsh nor severe, and the sentence imposed on the conviction of assault in the second degree, a class D violent felony offense (see, Penal Law 70.02 [1][c]), is legal.
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