Crestline Raid Nets Meth Lab, Guns and Stolen Property | Sentinel Times

Cherokee County Sheriff’s Investigators executed a search warrant at 6555 Southeast Wyandotte Road in Crestline on Thursday afternoon, as part of an investigation into an alleged armed assault, which occurred last week.
During the course of the search, detectives discovered a suspected methamphetamine lab, cultivated marijuana, drug paraphernalia, methamphetamine, firearms and a stolen vehicle.
Arrested at the scene was 58 year-old Joseph Palmer. | Sentinel Times

Palmer was transported to the Cherokee County Jail where he is being held without bond on allegations of Manufacturing Methamphetamine, Cultivation of Marijuana, Possession of Marijuana with Intent to Distribute, Criminal Use of a Firearm, Aggravated Battery, Aggravated Assault, Felony Possession of Stolen Property, Possession of Methamphetamine, Possession of Marijuana and Possession of Drug Paraphernalia.
The Kansas Bureau of Investigation assisted Cherokee County Investigators in processing the scene.
“A lot of suspected criminal activity was disrupted as a result of this afternoon’s warrant execution. As this investigation continues to move forward, we anticipate additional arrests,” according to Cherokee County Sheriff David Groves. | Sentinel Times

One Comment

  1. Dave Livingston says:

    Dear Editor,

    Cherokee County appears to still be the relatively innocent community I
    remember and loved, if the activities of this guy, Palmer, from Crestline, represents what amounts to a local crime wave.

    You, Sir, don’t know or know of me. FYI: I was graduated from GHS in 1958. Went away to college, Pittsburg (where I studied for two years), but was graduated from the Univ. of Kansas in 1965. Served as a U.S. Peace Corps Volunteer in Liberia, West Africa, 1962-4. Was commissioned a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army in 1965 via the R.O.T.C. program at K.U. While flying a helicopter my 2nd tour in Viet-Nam (22 Jan., 1970) my OH-6 was virtually dismantled in the air during an engagement with North Vietnamese infantry & I took an AK round through the sunvisor of my flight helmet. As a consequence of my wound, I was retired in my then rank of captain. If nothing else, I’m living proof that only the good die young. For the past 45 years I’ve lived on a secluded 5 acres near Colorado Springs. Have the dubious distinction to be not only one of the 153K Americans seriously WIA during the Second Indochina War, but also one of the 23,214 Americans to have been determined to be 100% permanently disabled owing to our wounds in the war.

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