A police pursuit that began in Montgomery Bell State Park Tuesday afternoon and ended in Davidson County likely will result in multiple charges against a Dickson woman. A Dickson County Sheriff’s Office deputy suffered some small cuts when his patrol car was rammed and the Burns chief of police was forced to jump into his vehicle to avoid being hit. The pursuit ended with a “pit maneuver” that caused the suspect’s truck to overturn on Highway 100. 54-year-old Sandra Lynn Brown of Ridgecrest Drive in Dickson was taken to St. Thomas Hospital with what are believed to be minor injuries. The incident began around 1 pm Tuesday when rangers at the state park responded to reports of a woman screaming at people and driving a black Chevrolet pickup on the golf course. According to a press release from the Dickson County Sheriff’s Office, a family member told the rangers that Brown was “psychotic.” She refused to stop for the rangers and left the park on Highway 70 heading west. Officers pursuing the vehicle said each time they tried to get around the truck, the woman would swerve into oncoming traffic. Burns Police Chief Paul McCallister said he got ahead of the woman as she came down Highway 96 to try to clear traffic. McCallister and sheriff’s Deputy Kenny Monzon slowed the suspect until she stopped in the area of 96 Lawn and Garden, but as McCallister got out of the department’s brand new Chevrolet Tahoe, the woman accelerated and rammed Monzon’s patrol car. McCallister said he then realized she was going to force her way between the two vehicles, forcing him to jump back inside the Tahoe to avoid being run down. In the process, the woman struck the rear quarterpanel of the Tahoe, which had officially been presented to the department by the Governor’s Highway Safety Office less than four hours earlier. McCallister and Monzon resumed the pursuit, which McCallister said never broke the posted speed limit. The woman drove into Fairview, where officers deployed a spike strip and flattened at least two of the truck’s tires. But Brown continued driving on Highway 100 into Davidson County until Monzon rammed her truck in a “pit maneuver” that caused it to roll over in front of the Harpeth Hills Memory Gardens. Sheriff Jeff Bledsoe said Monzon suffered minor cuts from broken glass but did not require medical treatment while the new patrol car suffered front and rear damage but can be repaired. McCallister said the damage to the new Tahoe can be repaired and he is glad that he had left the driver’s door open because it gave him somewhere to escape or he likely would have been run down. The sheriff’s office statement said Brown will face charges but did not say what they will be. No information on Brown’s medical condition was available.