Fbi wallet – Wallets with zippers.
- A bag for holding provisions, esp. when traveling, typically used by peddlers and pilgrims
- a pocket-size case for holding papers and paper money
- A wallet, or billfold, is a small, flat case that is used to carry personal items such as cash, credit cards, identification documents (driver’s license, identification card, club card, etc), photographs, and other paper or laminated cards.
- “The Wallet” is the forty-fifth episode of the sitcom Seinfeld. It is the fifth episode of the fourth season of the series, and first aired on September 23, 1992.
- A pocket-sized, flat, folding holder for money and plastic cards
- Federal Bureau of Investigation: a federal law enforcement agency that is the principal investigative arm of the Department of Justice
- The F.B.I. is an American television series that was broadcast on ABC from 1965 to 1974. It was sponsored by the Ford Motor Company.
- F.B.I. (Fuck Being Indicted) is the second album recorded by the Flint, Michigan native rap group The Dayton Family. It was originally released on September 24, 1996.
- Federal Bureau of Investigation
fbi wallet – X-Files Home
X-Files Home Fox Mulder Exclusive 12″ Sideshow Figure
The Sideshow Exclusive version of the Home Fox Mulder 12 inch Figure includes a unique feature available nowhere else: Mulder’s wallet-style FBI badge
The 12″ “Home” Fox Mulder figure has over 30 points of articulation and is equipped for a close quarters confrontation. The Sideshow Collectibles Exclusive Edition 12″ “Home” Fox Mulder includes a wallet-style FBI Badge, and is limited to only 750 pieces worldwide.
The Home Fox Mulder 12 inch Figure features:
* Over 30 points of articulation
* Detailed clothing including shirt, suit pants, tie, belt, dress shoes and TPI Body Armor
* S&W Automatic handgun with holster
* Radio w/ communications headset
* Wrist watch
* Newspaper with Elvis Presley Dead at 42 headline
* 12″ figure display base featuring the X-Files logo
* Sideshow Exclusive: Mulder’s wallet-style FBI badge
Did his war on druggies cost cop’s dad his life?
He’s found beaten to death at home
By DAVID GAMBACORTA & CHRISTINE OLLEY
When the sun first filled the sky each morning, Dario Gutierrez
shuffled out of his beige stucco rowhouse with a broom in hand.
He would promptly go to work, sweeping his three small steps and the
area in front of his fenced-in yard with the speed and urgency of a
man on a mission.
When his first task was finished, Gutierrez, 79, would stroll through
his Fairhill neighborhood and survey his surroundings.
He would beam at the three-story, red- and orange-brick homes that
the city built across the street from him several years ago, and cast
a disdainful eye towards the local drug dealers who gathered on his
corner and threatened to derail any progress this blighted area had
During his daily strolls, Gutierrez’s family said, he would stop to
offer words of wisdom to youngsters at a nearby playground. He would
even open his home and wallet to people he knew were down on their
luck, usually donating a couple of bucks or a quick meal to ease
At night, he would be back on the streets, patrolling the area in
cars with more than a dozen other seniors in a feisty town-watch
But the positive energy and good will that Gutierrez generated in his
community was forever snuffed out earlier this week when someone
bludgeoned the kind-hearted elderly man to death in his home on
Mascher Street near Somerset.
He was found dead in his living room on Tuesday by two of his
daughters, police said. Neighbors had last seen him alive on Sunday.
"This is a 79-year-old man who was slain in cold blood for no
reason," Chief Inspector Joe Fox said yesterday. "He was very active
in trying to lead his neighborhood in a fight against the drug
activity, especially on this corner."
Gutierrez left behind seven stunned children, including a son, a police officer in the 26th District. His family believes that Gutierrez was killed by
someone from his neighborhood, that he was betrayed by someone he
probably mistook for a friend.
"We were always concerned by the way he would invite people into his
house," said the youngest of Dario’s three
"There was a lot of shady characters, and it didn’t seem like a safe
thing to do. But he would say, ‘Oh, they’re just friends I’m helping
"I believe my father invited someone into his home, and they wanted
more than he was willing to give. It got out of hand… and he was
Gutierrez’s killing has driven a stake through the heart of his close-
"He was always so nice, so respectful; I feel so sorry for his
family," said neighbor Elizabeth Rodriguez.
Added Capt. Lou Campione, commander of the 26th District: "Incidents
like this remind us that we’re vulnerable, and as police, we’re not
immune to what can happen out there. We’re praying for the family."
His daughter said she and her siblings idolized her father, who
immigrated from Puerto Rico when he was in his 20s, met their mother,
Juana, and built a full life as a chef for Penn Mutual Life Insurance
Co. The always-active Gutierrez moonlighted as a percussionist and
background vocalist in a salsa band, a job he continued to hold.
She said her and her father planned to travel to Puerto Rico this
summer together for the first time. "He was extremely active," "It was difficult to get him to sit still. We were amazed at
the energy he had."
Gutierrez moved to his corner home on Mascher Street about 15 years
ago, and largely lived alone. His wife, Juana, has Alzheimer’s
disease and is in hospice care.
"We didn’t like him living here," his daughter said.
"But he was set in his ways. He refused to move. I offered to have an
architect fix up his house, but he turned that down, too."
Gutierrez discovered a new passion, town watch, five years ago. He
quickly became the most vocal member of the Eagle Town Watch Group,
composed of retired folks.
"He was very friendly, very open, and very dedicated to the town-
watch group," said Dr. Alicia Mette, community specialist for the
city’s Town Watch Integrated Services.
"He strived on emphasizing that people should have dignity and keep
their neighborhood clean," Mette said.
"He was also very worried that drug dealers were trying to start up
on his corners again."
Gutierrez’s family said he never thought twice about telling young
dealers to abandon his corner, leading police to believe that he
could have become a target.
"Those who are regularly engaged in drug activity regularly make
assumptions as to who calls the police," Fox said.
"If sales are going on right out here, these thugs
Thursday, July 17, 2008.
The News Journal/TYLER ORSBURN