Crime Man arrested 31 times in middle Tennessee county found with 1.1 pounds methamphetamine
Leave It to Beaver Actor Ken Osmond Died of Heart and Lung Failure: Report
Ken Osmond died on May 18 at his home in Los Angeles , a rep for the late star told Variety. He was surrounded by family.A rep for Osmond did not immediately respond to PEOPLE's request for comment.Osmond is most known for his role in the beloved comedy Leave It to Beaver. The series followed Theodore "Beaver" Cleaver and his adventures at home, school and around his neighborhood. In the show, Osmond played Eddie Haskel, the smart-mouthed kid who was best friends with Wally Cleaver (Tony Dow).Osmond was just 14 when he was cast for the role, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
The Putnam County Sheriff's Office has arrested a Cookeville man who was found with approximately 1.1 pounds of methamphetamine.
According to police, it was the second arrest of Gregory Howard in two weeks for possession of methamphetamine. Putnam County Sheriff's deputies along with agents from the TBI assisted in the undercover investigation on Tuesday which found Howard in possession of a half-kilo of meth along with $1,200 in cash.
Police say the street value of the drugs is estimated to be $60,000. The arrest comes a week after Howard was charged with trafficking about 14 ounces of methamphetamine. Overall, police say this is his 31st arrest in Putnam County. He is currently being held on $150,000 bond.
June 23 in sports history: Backward thinking by Mets outfielder .
In a win over the Phillies in 1963, Mets outfielder Jimmy Piersall celebrated his 100th home run by circling the bases facing backward. "Duke Snider hit his 400th home run that year, and all he got was a little box in the sports section," Piersall told the St. Louis Post-Dispatch in 1994. So after he hit went yard, Piersall -- "a pure-beef hot dog," according to a New York Daily News account of the game -- turned around ... and off he went. "Dallas looked at me like I was crazy, running backward. But I picked up the papers the next day and I wasn't in the sports section — I was on the front page.