Make us your home page
Instagram

Today’s top headlines delivered to you daily.

(View our Privacy Policy)

Three arrested in St. Petersburg home invasion robbery

ST. PETERSBURG — A woman lured a man out of his home early Wednesday while two other people stormed the house and robbed and beat his mother, according to St. Petersburg police.

Carrie Marcink, 28, asked Mickey White, 42, to accompany her to an automated teller machine earlier Wednesday so that she could pay him a debt, police said. White left his home at 261 79th Ave. NE about midnight and drove with Marcink to an ATM.

While he was gone, Danielle Kelly Tennis, 24, and Christopher Eric Andrews, 41, ransacked the house, police said, where White's mother Jihi McEvoy was left alone. Andrews beat McEvoy, 63, with his fists and feet while Tennis searched for valuables to steal, police said.

White returned about a half hour later and found his mother lying on the floor injured. Detectives interviewed Marcink, who confessed to having lured White out of the home so that Tennis and Andrews could commit a home invasion, police said.

McEvoy was taken to Bayfront Medical Center with severe injuries to her upper body, police said. She remained in critical condition late Wednesday.

Detectives later tracked down Tennis and Andrews, who were arrested along with Marcink on charges of home invasion robbery and attempted first-degree murder. All three were booked in the Pinellas County Jail and held without bail.

Three arrested in St. Petersburg home invasion robbery 05/22/13 [Last modified: Wednesday, May 22, 2013 10:30pm]
Photo reprints | Article reprints

© 2017 Tampa Bay Times

    

Join the discussion: Click to view comments, add yours

Loading...
  1. Search under way for missing sailors; Navy chief orders inquiry

    Military

    SINGAPORE — The U.S. Navy ordered a broad investigation Monday into the performance and readiness of the Pacific-based 7th Fleet after the USS John S. McCain collided with an oil tanker in Southeast Asian waters, leaving 10 U.S. sailors missing and others injured.

    Damage is visible as the USS John S. McCain steers toward Singapore’s naval base on Monday.
  2. Told not to look, Donald Trump looks at the solar eclipse

    National

    Of course he looked.

    Monday's solar eclipse — life-giving, eye-threatening, ostensibly apolitical — summoned the nation's First Viewer to the Truman Balcony of the White House around 2:38 p.m. Eastern time.

    The executive metaphor came quickly.

    President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump view the solar eclipse from the Truman balcony of the White House, in Washington, Aug. 21, 2017. [Al Drago | New York Times]
  3. Secret Service says it will run out of money to protect Trump and his family Sept. 30

    National

    WASHINGTON — The Secret Service said Monday that it has enough money to cover the cost of protecting President Donald Trump and his family through the end of September, but after that the agency will hit a federally mandated cap on salaries and overtime unless Congress intervenes.

    Secret service agents walk with President Donald Trump after a ceremony to welcome the 2016 NCAA Football National Champions the Clemson Tigers on the South Lawn of the White House on June 12, 2017. [Olivier Douliery | Sipa USA via TNS]
  4. After fraught debate, Trump to disclose new Afghanistan plan

    War

    WASHINGTON — President Donald Trump will unveil his updated Afghanistan policy Monday night in a rare, prime-time address to a nation that broadly shares his pessimism about American involvement in the 16-year conflict. Although he may send a few thousand more troops, there are no signs of a major shift in …

    U.S. soldiers patrol the perimeter of a weapons cache near the U.S. military base in Bagram, Afghanistan in 2003. Sixteen years of U.S. warfare in Afghanistan have left the insurgents as strong as ever and the nation's future precarious. Facing a quagmire, President Donald Trump on Monday will outline his strategy for a country that has historically snared great powers and defied easy solutions.  [Associated Press (2003)]
  5. Trial begins for man accused of threatening to kill Tampa federal judge

    Criminal

    TAMPA — Jason Jerome Springer was in jail awaiting trial on a firearms charge when he heard inmates talking about a case that had made the news.

    His attorney said Jason Jerome Springer, 39, just talked, and there was “no true threat.”