ADVERTISEMENT

ADVERTISEMENT

Windom woman charged with two counts of burglary, assault

Glynn is scheduled to make her initial court appearance on Jan. 31.

crime356.jpg
We are part of The Trust Project.

WINDOM — A Windom woman is charged with two counts of felony burglary for reportedly entering a local residence without consent and assaulting the building’s occupant.

MORE CRIME NEWS
The ruling does not find theSioux Falls man mentally ill and dangerous, which would have resulted in placement in the Minnesota Security Hospital in St. Peter. Vossen was earlier found incompetent to stand trial on a murder charge in the 1974 homicide of Mabel Herman.
"It's difficult to think of a way this could have been worse,” said Deputy County Attorney Braeden Hoefert on the circumstance of the case.
Attendees will be able to sit in on presentations and receive overdose response training on Thursday, at the Worthington Event Center.

On Jan. 12, a Windom police officer was dispatched to a residence in the 100 block of 11th Street for a possible medical call. The reporting party, and victim, stated that an unknown woman, later identified as Dawn Marie Glynn, had come into the victim's house.

According to the report, while the officer was en route, dispatch heard screaming from the call. Upon arrival at the residence, the officer could hear the victim screaming for help. Glynn was also screaming. The victim was attempting to hold Glynn down.

The officer recognized Glynn from prior contact and began attempting to handcuff her. Dispatch was informed that Glynn was possibly overdosing and resisting handcuffs. Backup was requested. A second officer arrived at the scene and Glynn reportedly continued to resist being placed in handcuffs.

Glynn was eventually handcuffed, and officers attempted to get her on her side. An ambulance later arrived and Glynn was transported to the hospital.

ADVERTISEMENT

The victim reportedly was watching television and heard a noise in the kitchen. According to the complaint, the victim looked over and found Glynn standing in the living room without socks or shoes. The victim reportedly did not know Glynn and had not invited her inside. It was believed she entered through the unlocked back door.

The victim told officers Glynn appeared cold, and suggested she sit down with a blanket and while an ambulance was requested.

Glynn reportedly began acting strange, and lashed out at the victim, biting and scratching the individual. Multiple bite marks, red scratches and bruises were observed on the victim’s upper body.

Glynn also faces a misdemeanor count of fifth degree assault, which carries a maximum sentence of 90 days in jail, a $1,000 fine, or both. The maximum sentence for each of the burglary charges is 20 years in prison, a $35,000 fine, or both.

Conditional bail for Glynn was set at $10,000. She is scheduled to make her initial court appearance on Jan. 31.

Note: This article was written based on information reported by local law enforcement agencies. The Globe reminds readers that all individuals are innocent until proven guilty in a court of law. 

READ MORE BY EMMA MCNAMEE
Members Only
Worthington Tax and Business Services' owner Bill Gordon added local and historical elements to the newly renovated office space on Third Avenue in downtown Worthington.
Three individuals were sentenced recently in Nobles County Fifth District Courts in cases previously reported on by The Globe.
Robert and Kelli Bush are scheduled to make their initial court appearances Feb. 7.
Enterprises Minnesota’s State of Manufacturing survey was presented to regional manufacturers and industry stakeholders on Tuesday at the Worthington Event Center.
From semi-strangers to old friends, it's touching to have people wish you the best.
Follow the Globe Minute, our twice-weekly Worthington news and weather podcast, on Apple, Spotify, or Google Podcasts!
If convicted, Connell faces a maximum sentence of 30 years in prison and/or a $40,000 fine, and a mandatory minimum of 144 months, on each of the first-degree criminal sexual conduct charges.
If convicted, he faces a maximum sentence of no more than five years in prison, a $10,000 fine, or both for each of the charges against him.
If convicted, he faces a maximum sentence of five years imprisonment, a $10,000 fine, or both.
Minnesota’s Historic Tax credit had an 11-year run before ending in 2022. Now, advocates of the program are attempting to bring it back.

Emma McNamee joined The Globe team in October 2021 as a reporter covering Crime & Courts, Politics, and the City beats. Born and raised in Duluth, Minn., McNamee left her hometown to attend school in Chicago at Columbia College. She graduated in 2021 with a degree in Multimedia Journalism, with a concentration in News & Feature Writing and a minor in Creative Writing.
What To Read Next
In 2012, the MPCA issued a notice of violation for “discharges of inadequately treated sewage to the waters of the state from the unincorporated community of Reading.”
For incidents recorded the evening of Feb. 3 through the early morning of Feb. 7.
NCHS director Beth Rickers will lead a program about the Victorian language of flowers and Valentine’s Day traditions.
The sunset paints a vibrant sky behind the birds.