Three enter pleas, two jailed

June 5, 2012

Guilty please entered during 32nd Judicial District Court proceedings on Monday, June 4, 2012

Three people entered pleas to Judge Glen Harrison during 32nd Judicial District Court proceedings on Monday, June 4, 2012, with District Attorney Ann Reed and Assistant District Attorney Barrett Thomas prosecuting the cases.
Joshua Lee Lopez, with attorney Jeanie Fuller, pled true to revoking his probation. His original date of conviction was Dec. 15, 2008, for burglary of a habitation, a second degree felony. For his plea, Lopez received eight years confinement in the Texas Department of Criminal Justice, a $1,000 fine, $500 attorney's fees and $305 in court costs. Lopez was also ordered to pay restitution to the following: Billy Arpe of Roscoe, $500; John Jay of Sweetwater, $500; David Welch of Sweetwater, $500; Don Calvert of Sweetwater, $500; Gary Spencer of Sweetwater, $500; Scott Lambert of Sweetwater, $500; and Local Loan and Pawn in Sweetwater, $400.
He will receive 71 days credit towards his sentence for days already served in jail.
Gabriela Rodriguez, with attorney Jeffery Allen, pled true to revoking her probation. Her original date of conviction was Nov. 13, 2000, for possession of marijuana, a second degree felony. For her plea, Rodriguez received five years confinement in the Texas Department of Criminal Justice, a $2,500 fine, $850 attorney's fees, $140 in restitution and $224.25 in court costs.
She will receive 109 days credit towards her sentence for days already served in jail.
Mark Henry Williams, with attorney Sam Mehaffey, pled guilty to evading arrest with a vehicle, a third degree felony on May 9, 2012. For his plea, Williams received 10 years confinement in the Texas Department of Criminal Justice, probated for 10 years. He will also have to pay a $3,000 fine, $309 in court costs and $500 in attorney's fees. He will also have to serve 160 hours of community service.

Comments

Writing Problems?

June 6, 2012 by Phil (not verified), 2 years 11 weeks ago
Comment: 594

You know, someone might take your comments more seriously if you would take a little spelling lesson.

"Should of" is actually "should have." They teach that in high school.

"Probabtion" does not need that "b" in it, but of course, all you would have to do is look at the article one more time, which does spell it correctly.

And it might be good to cut Judge Harrison and Ann Reed a little slack. The state of Texas sets guidelines on sentencing, and most of those little probation problems people keep harping about in here are imposed on them by a legislature that people keep sending back to Austin year after year.

Let's See!

June 5, 2012 by pmaxy12 (not verified), 2 years 12 weeks ago
Comment: 593

The Probabtion Judge lets them go with probabtion almost everytime, now they end up back to spend more tax money in another hearing and then they end up getting sent where they should of been in the first place, MAYBE!

So I guess the other one mentioned can run from the cops and maybe crash into someone and then MAYBE get what they should of gotten the first time.

What a system!! Probabtion Judge job security I guess.

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