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Area Police Stations

Bay Minette Police Department
Michael Rowland(Chief of Police)
PO Box 1208,
Bay Minette, AL, 36507

Browse Bay Minette, AL Police Arrest Reports

The city of Bay Minette encompasses the following counties: Baldwin. Bay Minette's government is comprised of the Mayor, who is currently Jamie Tillery.

Bay Minette encompasses land area: 8 sq mi (20.7 km2), water area: 0 sq mi (0.1 km2). The elevation is 269 ft (82 m) above sea level. This equates to a population density of 977.5/sq mi (376/km2). The local time zone is Central (CST) (UTC-6).

Local area codes are 251. The Federal Information Processing Standard (FIPS) code for the city is 01-04660, which is used in computer filings when non-government agencies and contractors fulfill government contracts. Additional information and the official website of the city is found at cityofbayminette.org.

Bay Minette is a city in Baldwin County, Alabama. As of the 2000 census, the population of the city was 7,820. According to the 2007 U.S. Census estimates, the city had an population of about 7,726 people. The city is the county seat of Baldwin County. It is part of the Daphne–Fairhope–Foley Micropolitan Statistical Area.

In the first days of Baldwin County, the Town of McIntosh Bluff, Alabama (now in Mobile County, Alabama, west of Baldwin County) on the Tombigbee River was the County Seat. After being transferred to the Town of Blakeley in 1810, the county seat was later moved to the City of Daphne in 1868. In 1900, by an Act of the Legislature of Alabama, the county seat was authorized for relocation to the City of Bay Minette; however, the City of Daphne resisted relocation. The citizens of Bay Minette moved the county records from Daphne in the middle of the night on October 11–12, 1901 and delivered them to the City of Bay Minette - where Baldwin County's County Seat remains to this day. A mural for the new post office built in 1937 was commissioned by the WPA and painted by Hilton Leech of Bridgeport, CT to commemorate this event.

In September 2011, the town attempted to enact a program called Operation Restore Our Community. It would have allowed those convicted of a misdemeanor to substitute imprisonment with mandatory church attendance for one year. However, this program was challenged due to violating separation of church and state, and the program's start was delayed for judicial review.</ref>http://abcnewsradioonline.com/national-news/church-or-jail-alabama-alternative-to-incarceration-program.html </ref> It appears to have been scrapped.