Johnson County Warrants and Arrest Records

A Johnson County arrest warrant does not become obsolete. If not served, it becomes an outstanding arrest order. Practically, it means that a suspect can be incarcerated anywhere and anytime the moment he or she is spotted by a police officer. For this reason, you must make sure you are not considered a suspect of any crime and if you are, you should seek legal counseling without any delay.

Initiating a Johnson County warrant search

The sheriff office stores crime data related to the county. So they should be your primary source for information. Visit them and go over their databases to locate outstanding warrants. They can be found at 1102 E. Kilpatrick. Cleburne, Texas 76031. The sheriff office offers a couple of non-emergency phone numbers: 817-556-6060, 817-556-6061 and 817-558-0024.

In addition, the sheriff’s website provides a list of the county’s 10 most wanted persons which you can access here.

If you wish your inquiry to focus entirely on the Internet, use the search form on this page for a criminal background check on any person in Texas. The results you will acquire are reliable and confidential (That is, no one else will know about your search).

Performing an arrest search

Johnson County arrest records can be viewed by turning to the county jail. Their location is 1800 Ridgemar Drive, Cleburne, TX 76031. You can call them by dialing 817-556-6000.

There are two additional online tools provided by the state:

  • The TxDPS enables users to view people’s criminal records with the help of an online criminal history inquiry. It covers all of Texas. However it will not include minor offenses (Class C misdemeanor). The service requires an active account and a fee for each report you will want to view.
  • You can perform an inmate search by referring to the offender information database managed by the Texas Department of Criminal Justice.

Johnson County court records

The county offers its residents two online case search tools through which they can find county clerk records and district clerk records. Both tools demand signing up for the service.

If the online inquiry does not satisfy you, you can pay a visit to both offices. For your information, the county clerk usually handles misdemeanor records while the district clerk is responsible for processing and storing felony records.

To remind you, Texas Public Information Act (Title 5; Subchapter A; Subtitle 552, Texas General Code) gives you the right to view civil and criminal court dockets.