By Cass Rains
District Attorney Cathy Stocker will protest all but two inmates from her district who are seeking parole at this month’s meeting of the state Pardon and Parole Board.
Stocker is protesting 17 of the 18 inmates with convictions in Garfield County; seven of the eight inmates with convictions in Canadian County; and the sole inmate seeking clemency with a conviction in Blaine County.
This month’s meeting is at the Hillside Community Corrections Center in Oklahoma City April 24 -27.
• Clu W. Campbell is serving a 10-year sentence for assault and battery with a dangerous weapon after having a suspended sentence revoked for failing to meet the terms of his probation.
In April 1994, he and another man had followed two women from an Enid deli. The men followed the women in a truck, and Campbell’s companion got out and struck one of the women. Campbell assaulted the same woman with a 2-foot-long socket extension tool, Stocker said. Campbell told police he was drunk when the assault occurred.
Campbell was given a deferred sentence and ordered to pay more than $6,000 in restitution, which he failed to do. His deferred sentence became a five-year suspended sentence following a court order in February 2001.
In May 2004, Stocker’s office filed an application to revoke his suspended sentenced when he failed to meet probation guidelines, again failed to pay restitution and committed two more crimes. Campbell was ordered to serve nine years and nine months for the original crime and serve five years concurrently for a DUI subsequent offense conviction and four years consecutively for domestic abuse.
• Brian E. Chance is serving four years for possession of a controlled substance.
He was sentenced in May 2006 after being arrested in possession of methamphetamine and marijuana. Chance also was convicted in September 2000 for possession of a precursor with intent to manufacture.
• Billy D. Cossey is serving 15 years for trafficking.
In March 1995, Cossey had tried to mail more than 40 grams of amphetamine and four grams of heroin to Tulsa. The package was intercepted, and Cossey was taken into custody.
He pleaded guilty in May 1995 and also has burglary and theft-related convictions in Garfield County and two convictions in Cleveland County.
• Terry L. Cross purchased 576 pseudoephedrine pills, or 34.56 grams of pseudoephedrine, in a four-month period beginning in April 2004. During June and July of the same year, she bought 384 pills, or 23.04 grams, of pseudoephedrine.
Cross admitted she was paid $100 a box for the pills by meth manufacturers.
She pleaded guilty to conspiracy to possession pseudoephedrine with intent to manufacture, possession of a CDS and six counts of possession of pseudoephedrine with intent to manufacture. She also has prior convictions for false declaration of ownership in pawn and another possession of a CDS.
She is serving concurrent sentences on all the charges, with the longest sentence being seven years for the conspiracy charge.
• Allen L. Floyd is serving 20-year sentences concurrently for second-degree burglary and unlawful delivery of marijuana, both after conviction of two prior felony crimes.
Floyd is also serving another 20-year consecutive sentence second-degree burglary for breaking into an Enid business.
• Burl O. Hamm Jr. led police on a high speed chase in October 2000 when police attempted to initiate a traffic stop for an expired insurance tag.
Hamm had run stop signs and was driving in excess of 90 mph with a child in the car before he rammed a deputy’s car.
He was convicted in May 2001 for assault and battery with a dangerous weapon, attempting to elude a police officer and conspiracy to manufacture a CDS, all of which are being served concurrent to the 20 years he was given for the assault.
• Walter L. Hill Sr. is serving five years for feloniously discharging a firearm and has a detainer case of possession of a firearm after felony conviction.
In July 2004, Hill was driving around and fired two shots at a man in his front yard. As the man ran into his house, Hill fired two more shots.
Hill was found guilty at a jury trial in September 2005 and was sentenced to five years for both cases, to be served concurrently.
• Bob Hillbolt was arrested while in possession of a .38-caliber revolver, two bags of methamphetamine and a police scanner.
He pleaded guilty to charges of possession of a firearm during the commission of a felony, possession of CDS, possession of a firearm after felony conviction, unlawful use of a police radio and false declaration to a pawn broker.
He received a 20-year sentence for the first firearm charge and concurrent sentences on the other charges.
• Travis E. Jackson was convicted of distribution of a CDS, after former felony conviction, for selling drugs to a police informant in January 2001.
He received 10 years of probation. In December of the same year he again sold drugs to an informant. In June 2002, he purchased crack from a police informant.
In October 2002, Jackson pleaded guilty to the new drug charges and stipulated he had violated his parole.
He received 15-year sentences for distribution of a controlled substance and possession of a CDS with intent to distribute, both after former felony conviction. He received 10 years for unlawful delivery of CDS. All of his sentences are being served concurrently.
• Kevin B. Jones was found guilty by a jury in May 1997 for conspiring and attempting to kill the parents of a 17-year-old girl he had met, who said she was unhappy with her home life and wanted her parents killed.
Jones considered himself somewhat of a problem solver for kids this age, Stocker said, and when he met this girl, he said he would help her.
Jones had met twice with the girl to plan the murder of her parents, and on Jan. 30, 1996, Jones entered the girl’s home with a knife and attempted to kill her parents.
Jones tried to kill the father first, but he woke up to find Jones and received a 6- to 7-inch long knife wound. Doctors testified the cut was within a quarter-inch of being a fatal wound.
Jones’ charges were rebilled in 2000, with one of two original charges of conspiracy dropped to avoid facing double jeopardy.
• Jonathan C. Large pleaded guilty in February 2002 to possession of a substance with intent to manufacture a CDS and an application for a prior assault and battery with a dangerous weapon conviction.
Large was stopped while driving a car that had an active meth lab in it. He received a 10-year sentence for the drug charge, which is being served concurrently to the five years for the revoked charge.
• Gary E. Metcalfe Jr. pleaded guilty in December 2003 to child abuse for having sex with his girlfriend’s child. He is serving four years — for child abuse — concurrently with time for a DUI conviction.
• Billy R. Rodriquez was convicted in 1997 on a drug charge and false declaration of ownership to a pawn shop, both after former conviction of a felony.
He is serving a 25-year sentence for unlawful delivery of a CDS and is serving 10 years for the false declaration conviction, concurrently. He also has a five-year consecutive sentence for possession of contraband in a penal institution.
• Howard T. Selvey Jr. is serving time for second-degree burglary, assault and battery with a dangerous weapon and domestic abuse, subsequent offense.
In October 2004, Selvey and his girlfriend had gotten into a fight at a bar and he had struck the woman.
Selvey later entered his girlfriend’s house, causing damage to the woman’s and her husband’s home.
Selvey pleaded guilty in February 2002 and received 10 years for the burglary, five years for assault and two years for the domestic abuse, all to be served concurrently.
• Marvin Stallings pleaded guilty in December 2005 to arson and received a 10-year sentence, with four years suspended.
In May 2005, Stallings was arrested near a neighborhood where police and fire investigators had expected further arsons to be committed. While conducting surveillance, a hay bale was set on fire, leading investigators to Stallings.
• James L. Webster was sentenced in August 1995 to 20 years for unlawful delivery of marijuana, after former conviction of a felony.
Webster had three prior drug felonies when he sold marijuana to a police informant.
• Carols Acosta-Salazar and Martin Coronado-Perez both were in a car following a limousine on I-40 that was carrying 300 pounds of marijuana.
Acosta-Salazar pleaded guilty in June 2006 to trafficking in illegal drugs and received a five-year sentence.
Coronado-Perez was sentenced to five years for trafficking in illegal drugs in May 2006.
• David F. Correia was sentenced in May 2004 to 10 years for unlawful possession of a controlled drug. He also is serving three concurrent sentences for other drug charges and has a detainer case in Kentucky for failure to pay child support.
• Jesus Hernandez was stopped by troopers on I-40 with 68 pounds of marijuana in his car.
He was sentences 15 years for possession of marijuana with intent to distribute and also has an Immigration and Naturalization Service detainer.
• Michael J. Jutte was stopped by troops on I-40. He told troopers he was driving from Ohio to California and 40 pounds of meth was found in the console of his vehicle.
He was sentenced to eight years for trafficking in illegal drugs.
• Marco A. Nunez was in an accident on I-40, and witnesses told troopers they saw him tossing items away from his vehicle. Troopers found two bricks of marijuana, weighing two pounds, and two bundles of meth, weighing 200 grams, as well as a pistol.
He received six years for trafficking methamphetamine and possession of a controlled drug with intent to distribute.
He began serving the concurrent sentences in September 2004.
• Ural L. Richey Jr. was drinking and celebrating his birthday when he began a fight with another man that led to a struggle. Richey stabbed the man with such force the knife broke off in the victim’s back, Stocker said.
Richey was found guilty, sentenced in October 2001 and began serving his 30-year sentence, with 15 years suspended, two months later.
• Auntwane L. White is serving a two-year sentence for domestic abuse assault and battery. White began serving the sentence in November 2006.