Richmond police arrested Sandra Isaacs, 45, South Killarney Lane, for any felony not covered by codes (second-degree strangulation) after officers were called to South Killarney Lane, where a fight was reported Monday night.
When officers arrived, they found a person on the ground coughing from exposure to pepper spray, according to a citation.
Police then spoke to another person, who said the individual who was pepper-sprayed and Isaacs went to a residence on South Killarney Lane to talk with a different person, the citation states. The person also said they overheard an argument, so they stepped outside and tried to make Isaacs and the pepper sprayed person leave.
Instead Isaacs placed her hand around the person's throat and squeezed, the citation states.
Officers spoke with Isaacs, who said she didn't strangle the person, but admitted to being there when the disturbance occurred, according to the citation.
Isaacs was taken to the Madison County Detention Center, where she remained Tuesday afternoon, according to online jail records.
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Madison County deputies arrested Donovan Curtis, 32, Hager Drive, Richmond, on a Madison County indictment warrant that charges him with marijuana trafficking (more than 8 ounces, but less than 5 pounds), buying/possessing drug paraphernalia and first-degree persistent felony offender.
Curtis was arrested Tuesday morning on East Main Street and was taken to the MCDC, where he remained Tuesday afternoon, according to online jail records.
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Also arrested recently were:
• Steven Stamper, 49, Big Hill Road, Berea, first-degree controlled substance possession (heroin), buying/possessing drug paraphernalia, public intoxication by a controlled substance (excludes alcohol) and third-degree controlled substance possession (drug unspecified).
• Dustin Bowles, 24, McKee, criminal possession of a forged prescription.
• William McFarland, 43, Simpson Lane, Richmond, tampering with physical evidence, first-degree controlled substance possession (heroin) and identity theft.
The Register collects and publishes police reports as a public service to its readers. The reports often contain allegations against individuals and do not mean the individuals actually committed a crime. All people named in connection with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.