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Sun, Nov 23, 2014

Father indicted for shooting son

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A father accused of shooting his 2-year-old son and endangering others was indicted on attempted murder and aggravated assault charges by the grand jury during its August term.

Jeremy L. Morrow was charged with shooting his son along with other occupants of the car March 28 at Indian Park Drive.

He was also indicted on charges of especially aggravated child abuse, reckless endangerment with a weapon and theft.

In another case, defendant Todd Lee Lattimore, 32, of Antioch was charged with attempted murder and aggravated assault of Gino Joseph Lacayo at Team Motorsports Feb. 7.

Smyrna Police Officer Ray Jones accused Lattimore of strangling Lacayo until he began to black out. He was accused of throwing Lacayo to the floor, injuring his leg. Lacayo was treated at StoneCrest Medical Center.

In a sex related case, James E. Dillard, 23, of Village Lake Circle in Smyrna was charged with two counts of rape of a woman in Smyrna, Smyrna Detective John Liehr reported.

Another set of indictments concerned robberies.

Defendant Darryl Buchanan, 31, of 1823 Valley Court was indicted on charges of especially aggravated robbery and aggravated assault.

Murfreesboro Detective Ed Gorham accused Buchanan of knocking victim Jimmy Cooper into a tub, cutting him several times and robbing him of his wallet and cell phone May 26 at Regal Inn.

In another case, defendant Jason Duggin, 27, of Naylor Avenue was charged with aggravated robbery and attempted aggravated kidnapping of victim Fallon Hams.

Murfreesboro Detective Wayne Lawson reported Duggin threatened Hams with a weapon and allegedly stole her purse in August 2006.

Defendants named above and below will receive copies of their indictments from Circuit Court Judge Don Ash at 9 a.m. Monday on the fourth floor of the Judicial Building.

Christy Dawn Adams, reckless endangerment with motor vehicle, attempted child abuse, attempted child neglect.

James M. Alexander, possession of a weapon by a felon, possession of a weapon with an altered serial number, criminal impersonation.

Jerry Alexander Jr., felonious possession of cocaine, evading arrest.

Bradley A. Anders, statutory rape (three counts), conspiracy to commit burglary (three counts), burglary, theft.

Charley H. Bain, evading arrest with auto.

Roderick Shavell Black, sale of cocaine.

Charles W. Boswell, aggravated assault, domestic assault.

Michael Lynn Bowen, felony possession of Schedule I drug.

William Shane Brackett, DUI (fifth offense), aggravated assault, aggravated assault with motor vehicle, reckless endangerment with motor vehicle.

Timothy Adam Bright, sale of marijuana (three counts).

Eric J. Broadrick, DUI (second offense).

Anisha Denee Brooks, theft of identity, forgery, fraudulent use of credit card.

Crystal Brown, theft.

Robert W. Brown, DUI.

Lonnie Butcher, offensive touching.

Crystal Lynn Carmin, DUI>

Keisha Chavis, Tenncare fraud, prescription fraud.

John H. Clancy, aggravated assault, reckless endangerment with a weapon.

Billy Ray Cox, aggravated burglary, burglary, theft.

Carlos A. Crawford, felonious possession of cocaine.

Clinton W. Davidson, aggravated burglary, theft.

James Davis, violation of protective order.

Lisa M. Diamond, DUI.

Felipe Dominquez-Cortez, DUI (third offense).

Ben Thomas Dowlen Jr., felony possession of Schedule I drug.

Ervin W. Duncan Jr., felony possession of Schedule I drug, felonious possession of marijuana, possession of a weapon by a felon.

Marvin Dyer, aggravated burglary, domestic assault (two counts).

Wendell M. Echols, felonious possession of marijuana, evading arrest, resisting arrest.

Akin I. Floyd, felony possession of Schedule I drug, felonious possession of marijuana, possession of a weapon by a felon.

Beverly Y. Floyd, DUI (second offense), vehicular assault.

Christopher Gatewood, prescription fraud, possession of Schedule II drugs.

Michael Goad, aggravated robbery.

Jason Grantham, DUI (third offense).

Jason Harp, coercion of witness, telephone harassment.

Brandon R. Hensley, DUI.

David Michael Howell, DUI (fifth offense).

Anthony J. Hrinda, DUI.

Cornelius Kariem Humphries, attempted aggravated robbery, conspiracy to commit aggravated robbery.

Thomas Haynes Hurst Jr., robbery, attempted robbery.

Jesse Lee Johnson, contraband in penal institution.

Stephanie Johnson-Wade, conspiracy to possess marijuana with intent to sell, felony possession of marijuana.

Joshua J. Jones, promotion of methamphetamine.

Zakia A. Kassara, aggravated domestic assault, reckless endangerment with a weapon.

Earl Washington Kelly Jr., felony possession of marijuana.

John Lankford, possession of a weapon by a felony, possession of a weapon while under the influence.

Althea D. Lattanzi, DUI (second offense).

Tockoey Dwight Lillard, sale of cocaine (three counts).

Ralph Elishia Long, sale of marijuana.

Jesus A. Lopez, theft.

James Howard Malone, sale of cocaine (three counts), felonious possession of cocaine.

Pierre Martin, sale of cocaine (three counts), possession of cocaine with intent to sell.

Robert Aubrey McAdoo Jr., sale of cocaine.

Jason R. McClain, sale of marijuana (three counts), evading arrest with auto.

Kristin L. McCullough, fraudulent use of credit card (eight counts), forgery (six counts).

Casimir Mihalko, DUI (third offense).

Rasheen Clerance Mills, sale of cocaine (four counts), aggravated assault.

Justin Moody, stalking.

Marc Anthony Murray, felony possession of marijuana.

Rolandras Murray, sale of cocaine (three counts).

Jeff Odom, possession of weapon by felon, possession of weapon with altered serial number.

Chad Allen Parker, robbery, attempted robbery.

Coleman Parks, theft of identity, forgery, fraudulent use of credit card, burglary of motor vehicle, theft, vandalism over $500.

Robert C. Peltier II, DUI (third offense).

Jose Juan Perez, aggravated burglary (two counts), burglary of motor vehicle (16 counts), theft (14 counts).

Tina Peyton, DUI.

Donald G. Pinkston Jr., aggravated burglary, theft.

Kevin Alex Pittman, theft, fraudulent use of credit card.

Quentin Dewey Pittman, aggravated burglary (two counts), burglary of motor vehicle (16 counts), theft (14 counts).

Monica L. Portis, felony possession of marijuana, conspiracy to deliver marijuana.

Christopher Posch, domestic assault.

Alisha C. Price, possession of marijuana for resale, simple possession of Schedule III.

Donnie R. Price, DUI (two counts).

Brandi N. Ramsey, DUI, vehicular assault, theft.

Terry Randolph, domestic assault.

Moses Ratliff, aggravated assault, reckless endangerment with weapon.

Elizabeth C. Renick, vehicular assault, DUI.

Michael Robinson, burglary of motor vehicle (three counts), theft (three counts), possession of burglary tools.

Gregory Rolland, felonious possession of cocaine.

Robert Kyle Sandlin, robbery, attempted robbery.

Cynthia Diane Schwark, DUI (second offense).

Thomas E. Senemonnarath, sale of marijuana (three counts).

William Anthony Shedd, DUI (third offense), aggravated assault.

Bradley Laurence Skelton, felonious possession of marijuana.

Lawrence Eugene Smith, aggravated assault, reckless endangerment with a weapon.

Michael A. Smith, domestic assault, DUI.

Natisha D. Smith, felony possession of marijuana, conspiracy to deliver marijuana.

Terrill Mandrell Smith, evading arrest, resisting arrest.

Christopher Spencer, sale of counterfeit controlled substance, felonious possession of marijuana.

Andre Joel Stevenson, aggravated burglary (two counts), burglary of motor vehicle (16 counts), theft (14 counts).

Victor Stitt II, theft.

Bobby R. Stoner, phone harassment and/or obscene calls (three counts).

Supsil Taparanont, DUI.

Sarah Thomason, theft of identity, theft.

Johana Vasquez, telephone harassment.

Marvin Lee Vaughn Jr., aggravated reckless assault, theft, resisting arrest.

Cotey L. Warren, burglary, vandalism, attempted theft.

Antonio Washington, aggravated assault with motor vehicle, reckless endangerment with motor vehicle, leaving the scene of personal injury accident.

Jamese Waters, conspiracy to possess marijuana with intent to sell or deliver, felony possession of marijuana.

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Members Opinions:
August 18, 2007 at 6:00pm
These are probably part of that 4.1% unemployed "they" speak of.
Can't really say what to do with the "father" who shot his son, BUT can you guess what I'm thinking?

August 18, 2007 at 6:00pm
Why bother with an indictment, nothing will come of it because the child is too young to testify on his own behalf. We have been here before. It will be the same old story. Little boy can't speak for himself, lower the bond, lower the charge, lower the sentence, get probation, go home. No justice for the child. Could someone out there tell me how much evidence you have to have for an indictment, and doesn't that evidence have to be fairly strong? Just curious.
August 18, 2007 at 6:00pm
And yes, THIRTEEN, I know what you're thinking, and I agree.
August 19, 2007 at 6:00pm
When you get called in for that giant jury duty call, they pick people who will be on the grand jury. Those people serve for about a week and the police officers will come and talk to them about what their case involves and ask for an indictment. If those people believe that it is likely the person committed the crime, then they put out an indictment. I think trials should be a little bit more like the grand jury process, but in trials there are certain ways that things have to be presented and then other things will be excluded. The grand jury can hear everthing where, depending on the judges interpretation of the rules and how savvy the defense attorney is, they trial jury may have the opportunity to only hear a small portion of all the evidence.
August 20, 2007 at 6:00pm
truthandjustice- Thanks for the info. I was under the impression that the trial jury got ALL the evidence that had been presented to the grand jury. I wish it was so that no good evidence could be excluded in trial. Thanks again.
August 20, 2007 at 6:00pm
I'm sure some of it has to do with the way evidence is/was collected by the so called officers of the law. if they get overly aggressive with stuff and don't do it right in the first place, then sure it gets tossed. so blame them too.
August 20, 2007 at 6:00pm
Actually, it doesn't have to be due to aggressive police work. There is a term used ..more prejudicial than beneficial.. which means that something makes the defendant look bad and doesn't fully prove the defendant committed the crime so you can't talk about that. In sex abuse cases the DA isn't allowed to talk about other convictions for sex abuse that the defendant has had. Sometimes, there can be loads of evidence that when put together lead you to see a picture of what happened, but when you get to court, you only get pieces after it is determined that other chunks are taken out, so lots of things don't make sense. Think about a story where the tv goes out every once in a while...you miss the whole feel of what happened in the movie.
August 20, 2007 at 6:00pm
It seems to me that once a lot of evidence is discarded, what is left and allowed in court is more "beneficial" to the criminal, rather than the victim, as it usually means that the criminal is charged with a lesser crime than he actually committed. Could it be that the DA sometimes does not have faith in the intelligence of a jury or are juries that unpredictable?
August 21, 2007 at 6:00pm
I agree Boo, it does look to me like the criminal gets more benefits than the victim. The criminal's rights sure protected. I'm not sure I understand what you mean by lesser crime, and the DA not having faith in the jury. It is the judge who discards some of the evidence. The DA is trying to use it to prove their case. Maybe I misunderstood, but do you mean that when the judge discards the evidence, that the DA has to plea the case for a lesser charge? I think juries can be unpredictable, but especially so when they don't have a complete picture of what happened. I think juries are under the misconception that they would hear everything, but that's just not true.
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