The Richmond Register

November 3, 2012

Burglary and meth-making indictments are returned


Register staff report

RICHMOND — A Madison grand jury returned numerous indictments on Wednesday. Those charged included:

Mark Shane Hawley, manufacturing methamphetamine, first-degree possession of a controlled substance and second-degree persistent felony offender. The PFO charge enhances the manufacturing meth charge to a Class A felony, which carries a penalty of 20 years to life in prison.

Brandy M. Maggard, criminal facilitation to manufacture methamphetamine. The Class D felony is punishable by one to five years in prison.

Joshua J. Oliver, second-degree burglary and second-degree felony offender. The PFO charge enhances the burglary offense to a Class B felony, carrying a sentence of 10 to 20 years in prison. Oliver also was indicted on the same charges in a separate incident earlier this year.

Jeremy Roberts, first-degree trafficking in a controlled substance. In another case, Roberts was indicted on a charge of first-degree trafficking in a controlled substance and possession of drug paraphernalia.

Dustin Isaacs, first-degree sodomy and first-degree sexual abuse. Isaacs is accused of committing these crimes against a child less than 12 years old, according to the indictment. The sodomy charge carries a sentence of 20 years to life in prison, and the sexual abuse charge is punishable by five to 10 years in prison.

Justin Williams, five counts of second-degree criminal possession of a forged instrument. If convicted on all counts, Williams could receive a maximum sentence of 25 years in prison.

Samuel L. Jackson, 26 counts of second-degree burglary. Second-degree burglary is a Class C felony punishable by five to 10 years in prison.

Travis Scott Merritt, theft by deception (over $10,000). Conviction carries a sentence of five to 10 years in prison.

Billy Jack Jones, receiving stolen property. The Class D felony has a sentence range of one to five years in prison.

Phillip Wells, possession of a handgun by a convicted felon. Wells could receive a maximum sentence of 10 years if convicted.

Khris A. Anglin, flagrant nonsupport and second-degree persistent felony offender. The enhanced nonsupport charge carries a maximum sentence of 10 years in prison. In a separate case, Anglin also was indicted on charges of second-degree criminal possession of a forged instrument and second-degree persistent felony offender. In a third case, Anglin was indicted on charges of theft by unlawful taking and second-degree persistent felony offender. In his fourth case, Anglin was indicted on charges of receiving stolen property, theft by deception and second-degree persistent felony offender.

Roger E. Saddler, first-degree trafficking in a controlled substance, third-degree trafficking in a controlled substance.

Jamar Lamont May, possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, reckless driving. The firearm possession charge is punishable by one to five years in prison.

Jerry W. Rynearson, first-degree possession of a controlled substance.

Tammy Cain, first-degree possession of a controlled substance.

Stephanie R. Hyndman, first-degree fleeing and evading police, aggravated driving on a suspended license (first offense) and operating a motor vehicle under the influence of drugs or alcohol (second offense).

Amanda Hoerauf, convicted felon in possession of a firearm, second-degree persistent felony offender. In another case, Hoerauf also was indicted on six counts of second-degree possession of a forged instrument, possession of drug paraphernalia, giving an officer a false name or address and second-degree persistent felony offender.

Bobby J. Sandlin, theft by unlawful taking.

An indictment is a formal statement of charges and does not imply guilt, only that grand jurors believe the state has enough evidence to proceed with prosecution.