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By MARK VIOLA Staff writer Despite some unpredictable weather, the 11th annual Florida State Bluegrass Festival took over Forest Capital State Park this past week, drawing large crowds for three days of music. The festival was a big success again this year, Coordinator Dawn Taylor said. We had a great crowd, many of whom stayed all three days, some even arriving a few days early to spend time in Taylor County before the music started. Taylor added that this years attendees included two from Denmark and at least one from Canada. We continue to draw people from around the world to stop by and listen to some excellent bluegrass music here in Perry. The festival kicked off Thursday evening, headlined by the nationallyrecognized Little Roy & Lizzy. Although some forecasts were calling for an 80 percent chance of rain, the weather turned southward and Perry missed the rain, at least until after the music was nished. The festival resumed Friday around 12 noon, although the weather continued to be unpredictable. The weather forecast called for a high in the mid 70s, but the temperature did not escape out of the 50s, providing a surprisingly chilly day of music for both attendees and the entertainers. Bundled in jackets, musicians such as Kenny & Amanda Smith and brother/ sister duo The Roys played along with regional bands such as Swiftwater, High Cotton and the Florida State Bluegrass Band. We dont usually have to plan for cold weather for this festival, but everyone braved the cool temperature and enjoyed the music, Taylor said. The weather nally cooperated on Saturday, with clear skies and a high in the upper 70s. In addition to the music on stage, festival-goers were able to participate in a series of music workshops conducted by several of the weekends Childrens Fun Fest is this SaturdayTaylor County families are invited to get connected during the annual Childrens Fun Festival planned this Saturday, April 13, at City Park. Free activities will be offered from 10 a.m. to noon, including games, art, concessions, prizes, face painting and more. The event will also promote Pinwheels for Prevention, a national program that works to prevent child abuse and neglect.Library book sale SaturdayThe Friends of the Taylor County Public Librarys Spring Book Sale will be held Saturday, April 13, at the library from 8 a.m. until noon. Most books are 25 each or ve for $1 while magazines are 5 each or six for 25. The library is located at 403 N. Washington St.Clean-Up Day at Carlton Cemetery set April 20The annual Clean-Up Day at Carlton Cemetery will be held Saturday, April 20, from 8 a.m. to noon. Participants are asked to bring gloves, hats, rakes, loppers and drinking water. Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1961 TacoTimes 50 One Section52nd year, No. 15www.perrynewspapers.comWednesdayApril 10, 2013 Index Editorial . .................. A-2 Living . ...................... A-4 Religion . ................... A-6 Sports . ..................... A-7 Community . ............. A-8 Classieds . ............ A-10Weather Wednesday 85 61 Thursday83 6330% News Forum Keep busyeat your oatmealwalk a mile every day LIVE LONG Jury still returns guilty verdictSuspect ees in middle of trialAccused drug trafcker Daniel M. McCune opted to leave his fate in the hands a jury, turning down a plea offer that included reduced charges, probation and no jail time, Nearly three years after his arrest for trafcking a controlled substance (oxycodone), McCune faced a jury last monthand apparently was not happy with the writing on the wall. The 27-year-old left court during a lunch adjournment his second day of trial and disappeared. A statewide BOLO (be on the look out) has been issued for McCune and the Taylor County Sheriffs Ofce (TCSO) is pursuing his whereabouts. Weve had people run from rst appearance, but weve never had one run from a trial, TCSO Ron Rice said. Despite McCunes failure to return to court, the judge proceeded with the trial and the jury eventually returned a guilty verdict. Both sides had already rested their cases and all that was left was for closing arguments to be presented. They did that and the jury was then sent to deliberate. They came back with a guilty verdict, Rice said. Its okay to tell Sexual abuse awareness advocate Lauren Book will bring her fourth annual Walk in My Shoes--a 1,500-mile journey across Florida from the Keys to the Panhandle--to Taylor County when she will join with local organizers Tuesday, April 16, to spread the message that Its OK to tell. A childhood sexual abuse survivor herself, Books goal with Walk in My Shoes is to raise awareness of childhood sexual abuse and promote prevention of sexual abuse through education and awareness, as well as encourage support and passage of legislation designed to protect children from sexual assault. Tuesdays event will kick off at 6 p.m. with Walk in Her Shoes, which challenges men and boys to walk around the County Courthouse in womens 104 birthday candles for Snell Saturday Alfhild Snell, who turns 104 Saturday, with her pride and joy--a 1972 Plymouth she bought newPlease see page 3 Abuse survivor shares story Tuesday Bluegrass fans bask in the sunshine, sway to sounds of traditional favoritesPlease see page 5 Please see page 3By ANGELA M. CASTELUCCIStaff writer Tooling down the highway in her 1972 Plymouth Scamp, Alfhild Snell has both hands on the wheel and her attention directed on the road ahead. The classic car is a showstopper in its own rightthe design is straightforward and the engine designed for durabilitymuch like Snell herself. Perhaps its her Norwegian roots tempered with a nononsense upbringing in North Dakota or simply the wealth of knowledge gained from more than a century of living, but straightforward and durability are words that ring true when Snell comes to mind. On Saturday, the everbusy Snell will celebrate her 104th birthday and shell be doing it with a little help from friends at one of her favorite stores. Our local Winn Dixie is store #104, and when they heard she was turning 104, they invited us to come celebrate with a cake in her honor Saturday from 10 to 10:30 a.m., Snells niece Imogene Brannen said. We just thought that was so nice of themshe has shopped there for years. When she says years, that really translates into decades. Snell had already lived a full life when she moved to Perry in the early 1970s. She had been widowed for a number of years and had retired from a career in electronics. My sister (Alma Parker) lived here and I wanted to be closer to her, Snell said. Settling in a home next door to her sister, Snell kept busy doing all the work around the house. I did everything that had to be done, from yard work to mowing to whatever. Please see page 3 In its rst signicant movement in ve months, Taylor Countys unemployment rate dropped almost a full percentage point to 8.3 percent, its lowest mark in years. The countys rate had been holding between 9.1 and 9.3 percent since October after falling from a 2012 high of 10.1 percent in July. For February, Taylor had the 16th highest unemployment rate with 781 people unemployed and 8,584 employed, according state gures recently released. Jobless rate here tumbles Large crowds gathered at Forest Capital State Park for the 11th annual Florida State Bluegrass Festival, which featured 27 hours of music over the course of three days. Band after band took the stage at Heritage Pavilion, including the award-winning Russell Moore and IIIrd Tyme Out (shown above). Despite colder than expected temperatures on Friday, festival organizers say the event was a big success. For more photos of the festival, please see page 8. MoonPie Princess Holly Gantz (right) and her court reigned over the festival Saturday, passing out snacks to hungry festival-goers and taking the stage to say hello.
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Gardening and housework just kept me busy, she said. She was also active with her church and joins fellow quilters every Tuesday at the Taylor County Public Library to sew. With her days lled, the years passed by time and again. Now, at 104, Im just glad to be alive. Glad and still taking care of business, her niece explained. After stopping at the bank, she was off to pay her monthly bills. This included a trip to the drivers license bureau to renew her license. She got themdidnt even need to wear her glasses for the eye examination. The day before she had driven her 1972 Plymouth to her new residence, which is now with my husband and me. She hosed down and washed that old car until it shone. Then she put it back in its shelter. It makes you want to ask, What will I be doing at age 104?, Brannen related. Snell walks up to a mile every day every morning and night, she said. And I take very little medicine. No aches, no pains. In addition to exercise, her daily routine includes oatmeal for breakfasta staple leftover from her childhood. Mama made oatmeal for us every morning and thats what I have now, Snell said. Her appetite is healthy, but she doesnt snack in between meals and doesnt like potato chips. She never has, Brannen said. Prior to moving to Perry, Brannen made her home in south Florida, in a town called Dania (near Hollywood). Fishing was a favorite pastime and more often than not she could be found in the Keys casting a line. When talk turns to her childhood, Snell speaks of busy days on the farm owned by her parents. We had nine cows and it was my job to help milk them. There was always work to be done, she said. Snell recalls those days with fondness and a special lilt comes to her voice when she speaks of the winter mornings her mother would bundle her up good and tight before sending her out to walk the one-and-a-halfmile route to her school. No ridingit was always walking for us! Almost a century later, shes still putting one foot in front of the other and forging ahead, wrapped warmly in memories that keep her loved ones near. A-3 Taco Times April 10, 2013 shoes--heels or ip ops--to bring awareness to the cause. Bring a pair of womens shoes in your size and walk around the courthouse In Her Shoes to bring awareness to a great cause, said organizer Deidra Newman. Flip ops or heels, the fancier or ufer they are, the more attention you will bring to the cause. Registration for the event will be from 5:15 to 5:30 p.m. in the courthouses back parking lot. Line-up will be at 5:45 p.m. Following the mens walk, everyone who wishes to join Book and others in Walk in My Shoes will leave the courthouse going to Doctors Memorial Hospital. We recommend preparking cars at DMH and carpool to downtown or walkers will need to walk back to their cars, Newman said. In addition to the walk itself, Book will be speaking with students at area schools about her message of Its OK to tell. Book, founder of Laurens Kids, was a victim of childhood sexual abuse for six years at the hands of her nanny. Armed with the knowledge that 95 percent of sexual abuse is preventable through education, Lauren says she has worked to turn her horric personal experience into a vehicle to prevent childhood sexual abuse and heal survivors by starting Laurens Kids, which encourages victims to shine a light in dark places and shed the shame. Last week, the Taylor County Commission passed a resolution proclaiming April as Sexual Abuse Awareness Month. The newly formed Taylor County Abuse Awareness Team is partnering with the Refuge House hotline (5848808) to provide an outlet to report sexual abuse. They are also providing, while supplies last, free t-shirts, buttons, bracelets and window stickers for walk participants proclaiming Its OK to Tell with the hotline number. Additionally, a ladies night out event will be held Monday, April 15, to help raise awareness. The Get Your Paint On event will feature Sandy Hall and Newman at Sandy Hall Gallery & Cafe, located at 121 S. Jefferson St. Tickets are $30 each and must be purchased in advance. For more information about the campaign and its events, as well as how you can participate, visit www.Facebook.com/ OkToTell. We are still looking for McCune and he will be brought back to Taylor County where he still has pending sentencinghe has already been found guilty of the crime, Rice said. McCune had been released on a $25,000 bond pending the trial. He had a GPS monitorwhen he failed to return to court, the tracker was checked and it was found to be inactive. Efforts were made to contact McCune and the court nally determined this was a case of a defendant willfully not returning, a court ofcial said. Under the minimum/ mandatory guidelines, McCune is facing a lengthy prison sentence as well as hefty nes. During the course of preparing for the trial, we developed information that lead to an arrest warrant being obtained for McCunes mother. However, we were waiting for the trial to end before taking her into custody. Then theyMcCune, his mother, his father and his girlfriendnever came back. So we contacted the sheriffs ofce in Hamilton County (where McCunes mother resided). Deputies there made contact with the mother at her home and arrested her. She told them she didnt know where her son was, but said he had a gun and told her that he was not going back to prison, Rice said. TCSO worked the initial case in 2010 when a trafcking amount of oxycodone was purchased from McCune. The suspect was originally from Hamilton County, but had moved to Perry temporarily at the time of his arrest. The Taylor County Commission passed a resolution Monday, April 1, proclaiming the month Sexual Abuse Awareness Month. Shown above are: (from l to r) Commissioner Pat Patterson, Ernestine Mitchell, Commission Chairperson Pam Feagle, Deidra Newman, Birdy Gardner, Cherie Rowell, Cheryl Moore and commissioners Malcolm Page and Jim Moody. Walk begins at courthou se Walk in My Shoes events are next Tuesday OKAY TO TELL Continued from page 1 TRIAL Continued from page 1 Suspect was out on bond; GPS monitor deactivated LIVE LONG Continued from page 1 Looming birthday meant trip to get drivers license renewed Alfhild Snell wore her Sunday best for an Easter visit to Niagra Falls in the 1930s. Niece Imogene Brannen, right, welcomed her lived on her own.
A-4 Taco Times April 10, 2013 Living Kelsea Nicole Edmonds, Robert Elliott Thompson March wedding unites Kelsea Nicole Edmonds, Robert Elliott ThompsonMiss Kelsea Nicole Edmonds and Robert Elliott Thompson were united in marriage on Saturday, March 23, 2013, at 3 p.m. The ceremony was held at First Baptist Church, Perry, performed by the Rev. Danny Lundy. Immediately after the wedding, a reception was held at the Perry Womans Club. The bride is the daughter of Cyndi and Tommy Murrow of Shady Grove, and Randy and Amy Edmonds, of Indianapolis, Ind. The groom is the son of Alise and Kent Thompson of Perry, and Johnnie and Lori Thompson of Summereld. Grandparents of the bride are Louis and Becky Reiss of Anahuac, Texas, the late Carolyn Reiss, Harold Edmonds of Indianapolis, and the late Dorthey Edmonds. Grandparents of the groom are Meridy Robertson of Perry, Jerrel and Joanne Robertson of Gainesville, Bettie and Harvey Rathel of Belleview and the late Garland Thompson. The bride and groom are both graduates of Taylor County High School. Following a trip to St. Augustine, Kelsea and Rob will reside in Ocala, where they are working and planning to continue their studies. featured at next Garden Club meetingPerry Garden Club members are reminded that their next meeting will be held Wednesday, April 17, with hospitality from 9:30 a.m. until 10 a.m. followed by a regular business meeting. Head hostess of hospitality for this month is Karen Falicon, who will be assisted by Geroma Wiggins, Wynne Driscoll and Margie Stewart. This months guest speaker will be Carolyn Winningham discussing her involvement and the importance of the Backpack Program, established through the Taylor County Extension ofce. All visitors and guests are welcome to attend the meeting. The Perry Garden Club is located adjacent to Forest Capital Park and Museum, off Industrial Parkway. The club is a member of the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs, Inc., and the National Council of State Garden Clubs, Inc. Riley Rochelle Ragans On Feb. 14 Ragans Family welcomes an eight-pound valentine Travis and Kristin Ragans, Perry natives who now live in Crawfordville, welcomed a special valentine at 6:18 a.m. on Feb. 14, 2013, weighing 8 pounds, 4 ounces. Riley Rochelle Ragans stretched to 20.8 inches and was welcomed by her big brother, Gavin. Grandparents include Kevin and Tammy Morgan, and Richard and Cynthia Ragans, all of Perry. Lemuel John Johnson welcomed tooLemuel John Johnson was welcomed to the world by his mother, Jenni Johnson, on March 9, 2013. His grandparents include Donna Johnson and David Land, as well as Patsy and Walter Johnson. The new arrival weighed 8 pounds, 3 ounces and was 21.5 inches long. He was born in the Womens Pavilion of Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Learn how to harvest mushrooms A one-day, hands-on workshop about shiitake mushrooms will be held Saturday, April 13, at the Taylor County Extension Ofce. The workshop begins at 9 a.m. and will conclude by noon. Pre-registration is encouraged. Please call 838-3509 or e-mail email@example.com. A $25 fee will cover all supplies. This workshop will teach participants how to select, grow and then harvest mushrooms appropriate for Florida. Called a Small-Scale Shiitake Mushroom Workshop, the educational morning event is intended as an easy introduction. For additional information, you may call 838-3509. The Hill Family Reunion will be held Saturday, April 13, beginning at 12 noon at Forest Capital Park. Family members and friends are asked to bring covered dishes; paper goods will be supplied. All are welcome! Hill reunion Saturday
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A-6 Taco Times April 10, 2013 Religion ObituariesAnn Grace McMillan MothershedAnn Grace McMillan Mothershed, 75, of Phoenix, Ariz., died on April 5, 2013. Born on April 21, 1937, in Mobile, Ala., she was preceded in death by her husband of 45 years, James W. Mothershed; her daughter, Lori Mothershed Rochau; her parents, Ira White McMillan and C.W McMillan; and her brother, Jim McMillan. She is survived by her daughters, Pastor Cheryl Mothershed and Judy Lynn Jones (Rick); three grandchildren of Phoenix; her sisters, Doris McMillan Putnal of Perry and Marie McMillan OSteen of Mayo; her brother, Bill McMillan of Jacksonville; her adopted son, Roger Roehm of Tempe, Ariz.; and a host of nieces, nephews and cousins in the North Florida, South Alabama area. A memorial service is scheduled at American Lutheran Church in Phoenix on Saturday, April 13, at 2 p.m. The family requests, that in lieu of owers, donations be made to the Phoenix Rescue Mission or the Living Word Sowers in Phoenix.Jackie FairclothJackie Faircloth Sr., 73, died Sunday, April 7, 2013, at the Hospice House in Tallahassee. He was a past member of the Army Reserves and a funeral director for many years. Mr. Faircloth was self-employed as owner and operator of Quality Mower Repair for 15 years. He was born in Lamont on Sept.13, 1939. He was a Baptist. Survivors include: one son, Gary Faircloth and wife Donna of Perry; one daughter, Julie and husband Al Jones of Perry; one sister, Martha Faircloth of Shady Grove; six grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Jim and Leola Cruce Faircloth; a brother, Donnie Faircloth; two sisters, Mary Jo Osteen and Gay Akins, and one granddaughter, Sara. The family will receive friends Wednesday, April 10, from 6-8 p.m. at Beggs Funeral Home Chapel in Perry which is in charge of arrangements. Graveside services will be held at Hendry Cemetery on Thursday, April 11, at 11 a.m. with the Rev. David McMullen ofciating. Robert Laspyre McElveen Robert Laspyre McElveen, 74, died Sunday, April 7, 2013, at his residence in Perry. Mr. McElveen was born Feb. 23, 1939, in Chieand, to Willard and Alma (Grifs) McElveen. He was preceded in death by two brothers and two sisters. Mr. McElveen was of the Assembly of God faith and a veteran of the United States Marine Corps. He was a machine operator at Buckeye for 30 years and had also worked for Walmart for the past ve years. Survivors include: his wife of 17 years Jeri Dell (McCall) McElveen; one daughter, Leanne Powell of Perry; two sons, Joseph Henry McElveen of Perry and Kay (Kam) Austin McElveen of Perry; one brother, Willard McElveen of Gulf Hammock; two grandchildren; and a host of nieces and nephews. Memorial services will be held today, April 10, at 2 p.m. at Joe P. Burns Funeral Home with Pastor David Stephens ofciating. The family will receive friends one hour prior to the service, from 1-2 p.m. also at Burns Funeral Home which is in charge of arrangements. Covenant Restoration International Church will host The Believers Campaign--A Call To Greatness on April l2-13 at 7:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn Express Hotel and Suites at 601 Everett Way. The nightly speaker will be Dr. D. Jerome Garrett, a Christian counselor, International Christian life coach, and award-winning songwriter. For more information, please contact Elder Courtney Burson at 1-888-662-8444, extension 3. A Call to Greatness is issued locally by international church Families, organizations express thanks to community for support Red Hats thank community for making yard sale a huge successMany thanks to those who participated and patronized the Sandy Toes Red Hats third annual Yard Sale/Bake Sale on April 6. And a special thank you to Lauren Lilliott of Lilliott & Aman Insurance for the use of their parking facility. Our sale was a big success! --Barbara Duckworth, Vice Queen Sandy Toes Red HatsThe Family of Clara L. Slaughter We, the family of Clara L. Slaughter, are truly honored and humbled by the outpouring of your support and love shown to us in our time of bereavement. We thank you for your time, hugs, gifts, visits, food, the donations to Big Bend Hospice House and the beautiful oral arrangements. Just knowing you were there eased our grief. It is our hope that we will continue the fellowship with you for many years to come. The family of Clara L. Slaughter Roy Woods, Ginny Tuten, Linda Hicks and Judy McCracken
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Editors Note: It is the policy of this newspaper to run the names of all those arrested and booked at the Taylor County Jail. All those listed below have been charged with a crime, but are considered innocent until proven guilty. Dec. 29: Sonia Roxann Oglesby, 33, Springhill Road #5, warrant/ FTA (DWLS/R), Deputy Gunter, TCSO. Rose Juday, 31, North Cherry Street, warrant, possession of drug paraphernalia, trespass after warning, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Kenneth Weekly, 31, Potts Still Road, DWLS with knowledge, Ofcer Bembry, FWC. Dec. 30: Camala D. Woodruff, 49, Highway 19 South, Lot 26, giving false information, battery, hold for Pasco County (DUI), Deputy Burford, TCSO. Peter Ward, 18, Pine Bluff Road, theft of a rearm, Deputy McKenzie, TCSO. Dec. 31: Brenda Stewart, 38, Woods Creek Road, VOP (DUI), Deputy Gunter, TCSO. Kenneth Porter, 36, Taylor Lane, motion to revoke pretrial release, FTA (DWLS), no ofcer given. Jan. 1: Cody Dewayne Sparks, 18, James Lane, criminal mischief (more than $1,000), Deputy Cash, TCSO. Scott Rector, 29, Dewey McGuire Road, VOP (false information to recycle center, possession of rearm by convicted felon), Deputy Woods, TCSO. Edward L. Porter, 22, Glennis Cruce Road, disorderly intoxication, Deputy Gulbrandsen, TCSO. Ivan Curtis, 28, S. Warner Ave., FTA (resisting without violence), Ptl. Murray, PPD. Kristina Virginia Huskins, 35, Salem, battery, criminal mischief, Deputy Hershberger, TCSO. Anthony Winchester, 30, 215 Oakland Drive, burglary of structure, grand theft, Deputy Blue, TCSO. Jan. 2: Willie Joe Oliver, 61, DuPont Street, DWLS (knowingly), Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Andre Rashard Snowden, 32, S. Warner Ave., VOP (DWLS, resisting ofcer without violence), Deputy Burford, TCSO. Jan. 3: Avery Freeman, 39, 1007 S. Byron Butler Parkway, cheating, retail theft, Ptl. Campbell, PPD. Thomas Phillips, 38, 5581 Bryant Russell Road, DWLS (knowingly), Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Christine Morgan, 47, Steinhatchee, VOP (obtaining drugs by fraud, trespass after warning, disorderly intoxication, public disturbance), Deputy Burford, TCSO. Johnny Collier, 30, W. Folsom Street, VOP (sale/ deliver/purchase cocaine), Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Anthony Winchester, 30, Oakland Drive, VOP (felony criminal mischief, aggravated battery with weapon), Deputy Blue, TCSO. Kendra Kay McNabb, 48, Davenport, VOP (criminal use of personal ID, making/having materials for counterfeiting), Deputy Burford, TCSO. Jan. 4: David Jerome Thomas, 50, 3309 Highway 19 South, Lot 117, VOP (battery on law enforcement ofcer, disorderly conduct), Deputy Bell, TCSO. Eddie Nelson Roberts, 25, Marsan Road, VOP (defraud pawnbroker), Ptl. Ricketson, PPD. Michael Everett Hill, 29, Lamont, VOP warrant for possession of listed chemicals, Deputy Blue, TCSO. Taneka Nevell Lang, 23, West Folsom Street, aggravated battery, leaving the scene of a crash with injuries, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Jason McNair, 29, 1611 S. Givens Street, resisting without violence, leaving scene with property damage, Sgt. Deeson, PPD. Jan. 6: Louie Dean Battles, 66, Birmingham, Ala., DUI, Trooper Ernst, FHP. Sandra Lynn Padgett, 61, 2861 U.S. 221 North, DUI, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Caitlin Jasmine Thomas, 22, Tallahassee, DUI, DUI with property damage, Trooper Swindle, FHP. Wilmer Lee Grifn, 42, 2929 Dorman Peacock Road, possession of rearm by convicted felon, taking deer with gun and light, shooting from a paved road, hunting from county road, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, Ofcer Wilcox, FWC. Jan. 7: Jamie Williams, 18, 1101 E. Main Street, violation, Ptl. Cannon, PPD. Sherrilyn Loraine Thomas, 50, 1514 Givens Street, attempted homicide, aggravated battery, attempted arson, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Jan. 8: Ivan Curtis, 28, 607 S. Warner Ave., assault on law enforcement ofcer, Ptl. Murray, PPD. Jan. 9: Colby Sheldon Damon, 20, Panacea, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis, no valid drivers license, Ptl. Cephus, PPD. Carl Melton, 42, Vera Lane, aggravated battery, Deputy Gulbrandsen, TCSO. A-9 Taco Times April 10, 2013 At the Booking Desk
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