Nov 17, 2019 12:40 PM

Riley County Arrest Report Sunday Nov. 17

Posted Nov 17, 2019 12:40 PM

The following is a summary of arrests, citations by the Riley County Police Department. Those arrested are presumed innocent until proven guilty in a court of law.




ELVIS GUTIERREZ PACHECO, 27, Manhattan,Driving under the infl of drugs/alcohol; 1st conv;competent evidence of blood/breath .08+; Bond $1500


CASEY CHARLES COTA, 26, Manhattan,Driving under the influence of drugs/alcohol; 2nd conviction; blood/breath .08 >; Bond $1500


KATHERIN ILIANA MENDEZ, 24, Manhattan,Driving under the influence of drugs/alc; 1st conv; incapable of safely driving Maximum speed limits; Bond $1500


ANYIAH JULIA ROBINSON, 20, Junction City, Forgery; Making or altering a written instrument; 1st conviction Criminal use of a financial card; W/o consent of owner less than $1,000 Theft of property lost or mislaid; Value less than $1,000; All Other Larceny Aggravated false impersonation; Liable to payment of debt Interference with LEO; obstruct/resist/oppose felony warrant service or execution; No bond reported


GARRETT KANE SILVA, 23, Ogden, Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship; No bond reported


KELLI ILENE STOCKTON, 23, Ogden, Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship; No bond reported


MONICA MARIE ROCHIN, 44, Ogden, Driving under the influence of drugs/alcohol; 1st conv; blood/breath .08 or >;Bond $1500


LAMARQUES ATEZ CHANNEL, 36, Manhattan, Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship Battery; Knowing/recklessly causing bodily harm Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship Criminal damage to property; Without consent value < $1000; Bond $5000 and Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship Domestic battery; Knowing or reckless bodily harm to family/person in dating relationship


JASMIN DESHAE CHANNEL, 34, Manhattan,Interference with LEO; obstruct/resist/oppose misdemeanor warrant service or execution; Bond $1000


DOMENICO ANTONIO DEPASTINO, 23, Manhattan,Driving under the influence of drugs/alc; 1st conv; incapable of safely driving; Bond $1500


MARQUEAS DEVONTA PAYTON, 24, Fort Riley, Transporting an open container; Bond $250

Continue Reading Little Apple Post
Nov 17, 2019 12:40 PM
New elementary school will be named after civil rights pioneer

USD 383


The USD 383 Board of Education will receive a recommendation during the Nov. 20th meeting to name the new USD 383 elementary school Oliver Brown Elementary School.


Oliver Brown is the namesake and plaintiff in the landmark Supreme Court case Brown v. Topeka Board of Education. Oliver Brown challenged the plight of his daughter Linda being subject to a substandard education and conditions to attend a segregated school when another school was in her neighborhood which she was unable to attend due to her race. Brown v. Board was a massive step forward to end segregation in Kansas and one of the major cases that was used to overturn Plessy v. Ferguson, 1896 that established “separate but equal” as judicial precedent nationally. 


The selection of Oliver Brown Elementary promotes the district’s desire for diversity and recognizes a broken past of discrimination and segregation while highlighting the hope and protection of children of color who benefited from Mr. Brown’s bold action. At a time in our nation where racial tensions continue to be high and discrimination is not dead, the actions of Oliver Brown stand as a symbol of victory over slave-era policies and a reminder of the value of each and every student.  

“On behalf of my family, we are humbled by the Manhattan-Ogden USD383 plan to name a new elementary school for our patriarch Oliver Leon Brown,’ states Cheryl Brown Henderson, Founding President, Brown Foundation for Educational Equity, Excellence and Research. “My father was born August 2, 1918 in Topeka. He garnered his place in history by accepting an invitation to join an assembly of parents who would become plaintiffs for the Topeka NAACP legal challenge to segregated public schools. His name was selected to lead the plaintiff roster for this Kansas case. Upon appeal, the U.S. Supreme Court consolidated five cases, from Delaware, Kansas, South Carolina, Virginia, and Washington, D.C., under the citation of Oliver L. Brown et. al. vs. The Board of Education of Topeka, (KS), et. al.  And on May 17, 1954, the high court, in a unanimous decision, found racial segregation in public schools to be unconstitutional.”

After the Board of Education approves the name of the school, the district will develop another community process to decide on the mascot and colors of the new school.