Bleau case in court in Moosomin February 15
January 10, 2022, 10:38 am
Don Bleau of Moosomin, who is facing 17 charges, including assault and attempted murder as the result of an incident on September 29, will have his charges addressed in Moosomin provincial court February 15.
Lawyer Matthew Schmelling of Regina appeared by phone before Judge Marg Gordon at Moosomin Provincial Court Tuesday.
“I’m appearing as agent for Darren Kraushaar on this matter,” Schmellling said. “We’re asking that the matter be adjourned for approximately one month. Mr. Krushaar anticipates that some matters will be ready to set for a prelim(inary hearing) at that time, but he and his client need time to review disclosure and discuss options.”
Judge Gordon adjourned all of Bleau’s matters to February 15 in Moosomin.
Bleau continues to be remanded in custody.
As a result of the Sept. 29 incident in Moosomin in which a crossbow was allegedly fired and a vehicle was allegedly used to create extensive damage, Bleau has been charged with:
• Attempted murder, Section 239(1)(b) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Assault, Section 266, Criminal Code of Canada
• Committing assault by using or threatening to use a weapon, Section 267(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Assaulting a peace officer, Section 270(2) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Uttering threats to cause bodily harm, Section 264.1(1)(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Resisting arrest, Section 129(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Operating a conveyance in a manner dangerous to the public, Section 320.13(1) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Operating a conveyance while impaired by alcohol, Section 320.14(1)(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Possessing weapon for a purpose dangerous to the public, Section 88(2) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• 6 counts of committing mischief exceeding $5,000, Section 430(3) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Commiting assault by pointing a weapon, Section 267(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada
• Possessing a firearm without a licence to possess it, Section 91(1) of the Criminal Code of Canada. Tweet