David Fedick gets two years probation for criminal harassment

Duncan Law Courts news for the week ending Saturday, August 13.

  • Aug. 15, 2011 12:00 p.m.

For a case of criminal harassment, David Fedick was found guilty, during a Thursday, August 11, appearance at the Duncan Law Courts.

Fedick received a suspended sentence of two years probation order, two years conditions, and is exempt from a victim surcharge.

Fedick pled guilty to the charges.

The offence took place in Lake Cowichan, July 3, 2010.

• After having a bench warrant issued against him, Tuesday, August 2, Andrew Linklater appeared in court, Monday, August 8, to face charges related to alleged drunk driving charges in Lake Cowichan, March 23 of this year.

The specific charges include caring or controlling a vehicle or vessel while impaired, and caring for or controlling a vehicle or vessel with a blood alcohol level of over .08.

During his latest appearance, Linklater was awarded a judicial interim release until his next appearance, to take place Tuesday, August 23, during which time he’s expected to make a plea.

• Last week, a trial date was set set for Allan Blyth and Paul Brooks, who will both face charges related to a July 13, 2010, theft of $5,000 that took place in Caycuse.

A trial confirmation hearing will take place December 6, following by trial, January 10, 2012.

Nicholas Bennett appeared in court, Wednesday, August 10, after having had a bench warrant issued against him, Tuesday, August 2.

During his August 10 appearance, he was granted a judicial interim release.

A bench warrant was also issued against Ryan Mouldey, August 2.

Mouldey and Bennett face charges related to an April 1, 2011, incident of uttering threats to cause death or bodily harm, and uttering threats.

They’re both set to appear again in court, Tuesday, August 23, to fix a date for trial.

 

• During a Thursday, August 11 trial at the Duncan Law Courts, Gregory Gordon was acquitted of charges stemming from an alleged April 25, 2011, incident in Honeymoon Bay of assault and uttering threats to cause death or bodily harm.

Much of the information presented in this article is according to the Ministry of the Attorney General’s website.

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