Skyline Drug Task Force makes arrests in Waynesboro

Members of the Waynesboro Police SWAT Team and the Skyline Drug Task Force executed search warrants at two local residences for suspected narcotics distribution on Wednesday.

This slideshow requires JavaScript.

At 4:30 a.m. the joint team executed a search warrant in the 800 block of Grayson Avenue in the City of Waynesboro. At this residence, police seized a pound of marijuana, a half ounce of crack cocaine and several hundred dollars in U.S. currency.

Arrested were Bonnie and Kevin Wilson of the residence. Bonnie Lynne Wilson, 31, was charged with felony possession with intent to distribute marijuana and felony possession with the intent to distribute cocaine. Kevin Devon Wilson, 33, was charged with felony possession with the intent to distribute marijuana and felony possession with intent to distribute cocaine.

Both were held at Middle River Regional Jail.

At approximately 5:45 a.m., the joint team executed a second search warrant at a residence in the 2100 block of Cortland Street, also in the city. Police found numerous suspects at the residence and Albert Vincent Cox, 55, of the residence, was arrested for possession of methamphetamine. Police seized additional evidence that will be sent to the Virginia Department of Forensics lab and likely yield more charges.

Cox also was held at Middle River Regional Jail.



uva basketball team of destiny

Team of Destiny: Inside UVA Basketball's improbable run

Team of Destiny: Inside Virginia Basketball’s Run to the 2019 National Championship, by Jerry Ratcliffe and Chris Graham, is available for $25.

The book, with additional reporting by Zach Pereles, Scott Ratcliffe and Scott German, will take you from the aftermath of the stunning first-round loss to UMBC in 2018, and how coach Tony Bennett and his team used that loss as the source of strength, through to the ACC regular-season championship, the run to the Final Four, and the thrilling overtime win over Texas Tech to win the 2019 national title, the first in school history.

Subscribe

Augusta Free Press content is available for free, as it has been since 2002, save for a disastrous one-month experiment at putting some content behind a pay wall back in 2009. (We won’t ever try that again. Almost killed us!) That said, it’s free to read, but it still costs us money to produce. The site is updated several times a day, every day, 365 days a year, 366 days on the leap year. (Stuff still happens on Christmas Day, is what we’re saying there.) AFP does well in drawing advertisers, but who couldn’t use an additional source of revenue? From time to time, readers ask us how they can support us, and we usually say, keep reading. Now we’re saying, you can drop us a few bucks, if you’re so inclined.