Bobby Fore, 60, Berea, was arrested by the Madison County Sheriff’s Office on Wednesday and charged with third-degree criminal trespassing, second-degree fleeing or evading police on foot, public intoxication under a controlled substance (excludes alcohol), and resisting arrest.
According to a citation, a deputy was dispatched to a suspicious activity call in Berea. Information received from the complaint said a male was in the middle of the roadway, flailing his hands and taking off his clothes. While en route to this call, dispatch informed the deputy the male, Fore, had arrived at a residence and was trying to get inside. Fore was identified by dispatch, and the deputy was told he had been trespassing in the same area earlier on Wednesday. Dispatch advised the deputy the residents of the area were in a physical altercation at the time of the second call.
When the deputy arrived on the scene, the citation states they saw Fore, partially clothed, and running through the side yard away from the marked police cruiser.
Upon exiting their vehicle and identifying themselves, the deputy ordered Fore to stop and get on the ground. Fore continued to run away. Fore also was yelling at himself during this time and shaking his head erratically. The deputy had to jump a woven chain link fence to run after Fore, while still ordering him to stop and get on the ground.
The deputy closed the distance with Fore, and Fore went to the ground and closed both of his arms under his chest, which made him roll from side to side, attempting to prevent his arrest.
Fore was secured with handcuffs and placed under arrest without further incident.
Fore was arrested and taken to the Madison County Detention Center.
Other arrests include:
• Amanda Whittamore, 34, Richmond, second-degree escape, tampering with a prisoner monitoring device.
• Donald Cunliffe, 61, Richmond, public intoxication under a controlled substance (excludes alcohol), buying or possessing drug paraphernalia, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (methamphetamine), giving an officer false identifying information.
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 committed a crime. All people named in connection with a crime are presumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.