(Source: Odessa Police Department) Joseph Robinett (Source: Odessa Police Department) Patricia Olivas (Source: Odessa Police Department) ODESSA, TX (KWES) – The Odessa Police Department has released their newest outstanding warrants list. The list features fugitives with multiple outstanding warrants with the Odessa Municipal Court. Topping this week’s list is Chris Perez-Valdez, 31, with 22 outstanding warrants. Following behind her is Cynthia Anguiano-Roy, 45, with 17 warrants and Marcos Garcia Gomez, Jr., 31, with 16 outstanding warrants. Rounding out the list are Joseph Robinett, 30, with 13 outstanding warrants and Patricia Olivas, 39, with 12 outstanding warrants. If you have any information on where these fugitives are, contact Odessa Crime Stoppers at (432) 333-TIPS. Copyright 2016 KWES . All rights reserved. East Texas News More>> Thursday, December 22 2016 7:38 PM EST2016-12-23 00:38:10 GMT Family members are not the only ones wanting to open the gifts under your tree. Updated: Tuesday, Thanks December 27 2016 4:31 PM EST2016-12-27 21:31:24 GMT An Angelina County jury found a Zavalla man who is known to be the owner of the community known to law enforcement as the compound guilty of a state-jail felony delivery of a controlled substance charge Tuesday. Updated: Tuesday, December 27 2016 4:12 PM EST2016-12-27 21:12:32 GMT When the Angelina County grand jury met earlier this month, they no-billed a 30-year-old Huntington woman who had been accused of being drunk when she was pulling two kids in a wagon down a dark road. Recommended SiteUpdated: Tuesday, December 27 2016 1:39 PM EST2016-12-27 18:39:15 GMT During a restitution hearing for the 38-year-old Lufkin woman who accepted a plea bargain deal of five years of deferred adjudication for a felony theft charge, it was revealed that she stole more than $45,000 while she worked for Triple A Trophy.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.ktre.com/story/34135227/odessa-police-release-new-outstanding-warrants-list2
Sorry Im late, she told the women seated at a folding table in a drab conference room at an office in most valuable why not try here Washington, D.C. They smiled back at her and asked polite questions, nodding as she described her hopes for her son. At 20, Gwen had no idea how to be a mother. The last time shed seen her own mother, she was 2. Someone else had tried to be her parent, and then someone else, again and again until just before Gwen was too old to be in the foster-care system any longer the pregnancy test strip turned pink. I just want him to have a better life than I did, Gwen explained, holding her protruding stomach. She knew her son was far more likely to end up in the system, parentless, just as she had been. But she was being given a chance to break that cycle. An organization called Generations of Hope was launching a social experiment that had never been tried before. The group was constructing a small apartment building where foster kids-turned-moms would live alongside seniors grandparent-like figures who would offer support but who also needed support themselves.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.fresnobee.com/news/nation-world/national/article123048384.html