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Thread: Sundry Newton County Regime Criminals

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    Default Sundry Newton County Regime Criminals

    Sundry Newton County Regime Criminals



    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...=6181#post6181


    This thread concerns sundry Newton County regime criminals.




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    Default Judge denies Sheena Eastburn’s appeal for a new trial

    Judge denies Sheena Eastburn’s appeal for a new trial

    By Wally Kennedy
    wkennedy@joplinglobe.com
    September 26, 2012


    http://www.joplinglobe.com/crime_and...or-a-new-trial
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...=7468#post7468



    Sheena Eastburn


    PINEVILLE, Mo. — A judge, citing a technicality, has denied a McDonald County woman’s appeal for a new trial that she based on claims of ineffective counsel during her 1995 trial.

    Circuit Judge Tim Perigo issued the ruling Monday, but attorneys for Sheena Eastburn say that does not mean her case will not be heard.

    “It’s just delaying the remedy to which she is entitled,” said Kent Gipson, the Kansas City attorney who is representing Eastburn. “Her sentence and conviction of first-degree murder at age 17 with no possibility of parole will eventually be overturned.”

    The judge did not decide how a recent U.S. Supreme Court ruling could affect Eastburn’s conviction on that charge of first-degree murder. She was 17 when her ex-husband, Tim Eastburn, was killed in 1992. She was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole for her part in the death.

    On June 25, the Supreme Court found in Miller v. Alabama that the Eighth Amendment forbids a sentencing that mandates life in prison without the possibility for parole for juvenile homicide offenders.

    “The judge did not rule on the merits of the case,” Gipson said in a telephone interview Wednesday. “He avoided ruling on the case by using a procedural technicality.”

    Gipson said he intends to appeal Perigo’s decision. If the appeal is upheld, the matter would revert to Perigo, who then would be tasked with deciding whether a new trial is warranted or whether Eastburn’s conviction on the first-degree murder charge should be overturned because of the Supreme Court ruling.

    Perigo, in reaching his decision, rejected motions that were put forth by Gipson and by Jonathan Pierce, prosecuting attorney of McDonald County. Gipson argued that the appropriate remedy for Perigo would be to vacate Eastburn’s conviction for first-degree murder and enter a judgment of conviction on the lesser offense of second-degree murder. The court then would order a new sentencing hearing either before the court or a jury.

    Such a ruling could open the door for Eastburn, now 36, to be sentenced to life in prison with the possibility of parole.

    The jury in her trial also did not hear that Eastburn allegedly was raped two times by a jailer while being held in the McDonald County Jail. The jury also was not told that Eastburn allegedly became pregnant while in jail and that her pregnancy was aborted.

    The jailer, Terrie Zornes, 47, of Pineville, was charged in the Eastburn rape case after new evidence came to light last year. In a plea bargain in September, he obtained dismissal of the rape charge in exchange for pleading guilty to making sexual advances toward a 14-year-old girl in 2010. He is serving four years in a state prison.

    Pierce said the issue of whether a juvenile can be convicted of murder in the first degree based on the current sentencing guidelines is an important issue for courts across the state. He suggested that Perigo transfer the issue to the Missouri Supreme Court “so that it could be decided on a uniform basis for all cases across the state.”

    In a telephone interview Wednesday, Perigo said his ruling “was procedural in nature because the Supreme Court ruled last year that it is the court’s duty to follow the rules of the Supreme Court. Those rules say a court shall not entertain a successive motion.

    “This was a successive motion in that the original motion for a new trial was appealed in 1997 and denied. Any motion after that would be successive. I shall not entertain a successive motion in this case.”

    Perigo said that if his decision is overturned on appeal and the case is remanded to him, “I will address those other issues.”

    Eastburn’s mother, Lisa Blevins, of Stella, said Tuesday that her daughter was “just devastated by the decision. She felt like she had made all of those trips from Chillicothe (where she is imprisoned) to McDonald County for nothing, that she went through all of this for nothing.”

    Blevins said Wednesday that her daughter had come to terms with the setback and that she was not giving up hope that her case eventually would be heard.

    The motion for a new trial, citing ineffective counsel, was filed in September 2010. The court held evidentiary hearings on one day last year and another earlier this year in which witnesses gave conflicting testimony about the circumstances of Eastburn’s 1995 trial in McDonald County.

    Gipson contends that Eastburn was “under the substantial domination” of two other defendants who participated in the murder of Tim Eastburn, including the gunman who had stolen Eastburn’s rifle and used it to kill him.

    Prosecutors alleged that Eastburn lured her ex-husband into the kitchen of his home near Rocky Comfort on Nov. 19, 1992, setting him up to be shot by Terry Banks and Matthew Myers. After a plea bargain, Myers was sentenced to 67 years on a reduced charge of second-degree murder. Banks was convicted of first-degree murder and was sentenced to life without parole.

    Eastburn testified that she had “no understanding of what was happening in court” at the time of her trial.

    About Perigo’s decision, Gipson said: “He didn’t address the issues we spent all of this time on the last two years. It is frustrating. It’s a triumph of form over substance.

    “I don’t see any reason we would not appeal and get her conviction overturned in the Miller v. Alabama decision. We’re going to pursue all of our options on that.

    “What this decision does is delay her getting a chance to see the parole board. That’s what the effect is.”

    Deadline

    AN APPEAL of the judge’s ruling must be filed within 40 days of the judgment.


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    Default Woman planning to take case to Missouri Supreme Court

    Woman planning to take case to Missouri Supreme Court

    Attorneys will ask court to vacate first-degree murder sentence


    By Wally Kennedy
    Globe Staff Writer
    December 29, 2012



    http://www.joplinglobe.com/topstorie...-Supreme-Court
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...=7467#post7467



    Sheena Eastburn

    PINEVILLE, Mo. — A brief in support of an appeal for Sheena Eastburn, a McDonald County woman who at age 17 was charged with first-degree murder and then in 1995 given life in prison with no chance for parole, will be filed next month with the Missouri Supreme Court.

    Eastburn’s attorney, Kent Gipson, of Kansas City, said the appeal is bypassing the appellate court and going directly to the Supreme Court because it involves the validity of a statute under the Missouri Constitution.

    Gipson said he hopes to have the case docketed for oral arguments before the Missouri Supreme Court in March or April. A decision from the court would be expected 60 to 90 days after that.

    Gipson said the brief will spell out “what the remedy should be and resentencing should be, and whether it is retroactive.’’

    On June 25, the U.S. Supreme Court found in Miller v. Alabama that the Eighth Amendment forbids sentencing that mandates life in prison without the possibility for parole for juvenile homicide offenders. A Missouri statute and similar statutes in other states that permitted that sentencing were found to be unconstitutional.

    After the ruling, Nanci Gonder, press secretary for Missouri Attorney General Chris Koster, said, “The attorney general’s office is taking the position that the decision does not apply retroactively.’’

    Gipson said a defendant in a companion case to Miller v. Alabama in Arkansas “had already passed the appeal stage. If the decision was not retroactive, the court would not have ruled in his favor.’’

    Gipson said he will argue that Eastburn’s conviction of first-degree murder should be vacated and that she should be found guilty of second-degree murder. Such a ruling could open the door for Eastburn, now 36 and a prisoner at Chillicothe Correctional Center, to be sentenced to life in prison with the possibility of parole.

    The appeal was filed after McDonald County Circuit Judge Tim Perigo issued a ruling that denied a motion for a new trial that was based on claims of ineffective counsel during Eastburn’s 1995 trial.

    Citing a technicality, Perigo said his ruling “was procedural in nature because the Supreme Court ruled last year that it is the court’s duty to follow the rules of the Supreme Court. Those rules say a court shall not entertain a successive motion.

    “This was a successive motion in that the original motion for a new trial was appealed in 1997 and denied. Any motion after that would be successive. I shall not entertain a successive motion in this case.”

    Gipson said Perigo was “just delaying the remedy to which she is entitled. Her sentence and conviction of first-degree murder at age 17 with no possibility of parole will eventually be overturned.”

    Eastburn was 17 when her ex-husband, Tim Eastburn, was killed in 1992. She was sentenced to life in prison without the possibility of parole for her part in the death.

    If the appeal before the Missouri Supreme Court is upheld, the matter would revert to Perigo, who then would be tasked with deciding whether a new trial is warranted or whether Eastburn’s conviction on the first-degree murder charge should be overturned because of the Supreme Court ruling.

    With regard to the claim of ineffectiveness of counsel in 1995, Gipson said the jury in her trial did not hear that Eastburn allegedly was raped two times by a jailer while being held in the McDonald County Jail. The jury also was not told that Eastburn allegedly became pregnant while in jail and that her pregnancy was aborted.

    The jailer, Terrie Zornes, 47, of Pineville, was charged in the Eastburn rape case after new evidence came to light last year. In a plea bargain in September, he obtained dismissal of the rape charge involving Eastburn in exchange for pleading guilty to making sexual advances toward a 14-year-old girl in 2010. He is serving four years in a state prison.

    The motion for a new trial, citing ineffective counsel, was filed in September 2010. The court held evidentiary hearings on one day last year and another earlier this year in which witnesses gave conflicting testimony about the circumstances of Eastburn’s 1995 trial in McDonald County.

    Gipson contends that Eastburn was “under the substantial domination” of two other defendants who participated in the murder of Tim Eastburn, including the gunman who had stolen Eastburn’s rifle and used it to kill him.

    Prosecutors alleged that Eastburn lured her ex-husband into the kitchen of his home near Rocky Comfort on Nov. 19, 1992, setting him up to be shot by Terry Banks and Matthew Myers. After a plea bargain, Myers was sentenced to 67 years on a reduced charge of second-degree murder. Banks was convicted of first-degree murder and was sentenced to life without parole.

    Eastburn testified that she had “no understanding of what was happening in court” at the time of her trial.


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    Default Newton County prosecutor to resign

    Newton County prosecutor to resign

    Newton County Prosecutor Scott Watson says he plans to resign next month.

    From: Posted Dec 27, 2007 at 12:01 AM
    Updated Dec 27, 2007 at 12:29 AM



    http://www.uticaod.com/x603828156
    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...=7729#post7729
    http://www.whitenationalist.org/foru...=7729#post7729


    At mid-afternoon Wednesday, Newton County Prosecutor Scott Watson announced he plans to resign next month.

    In a letter to the citizens of Newton County, Watson said, “It has been an honor and privilege. … I will be forever thankful for you. I hope my staff and I have been good public servants.”


    Watson will have served as the county’s prosecutor for 14 years.

    Asked why he was resigning, Watson said, “It is not a reflection of wanting to leave one thing, but it is a desire to go to the new thing. The fact is that I have had a great experience as prosecutor. I get to go to work every day and work with my best friends.”

    Watson will be working in the private sector but has not said where.

    “I have been doing this a very long time and I am at a time in my life, an age in my life, that if I was ever going to make a transition, now is the time to do so,” he said. “I have had a wonderful opportunity come about and I just decided to take it."

    His resignation takes effect Jan. 11. Watson notified the Newton County Republican Committee Chairman Nick Myers of his decision, and the committee will send its recommendation for a replacement to serve until the next general election. Missouri Gov. Matt Blunt Myers did not return a phone message Thursday morning.

    Watson’s term was set to expire Dec. 31, 2010.

    During his term, he has tried many cases. And some of those cases stick in his mind.


    “I will be honest with you and tell you when I considered whether or not to take this offer, one of the things that happened to me was that I started having flashbacks of certain people who would come into my office at very stressful and difficult times in their life and they were always very kind to me and very understanding,” he said. “We developed good relationships. Those relationships endured to this day even though the cases have long since passed.”

    One of those relationships has been with the family of Kendace “Sissy” DeCarlo, who was murdered in her home July 3, 2001.

    Watson and his staff worked on the case for five years, eventually obtaining guilty verdicts for two Tulsa gang members — Brian McDaniel and Donald Overton. The case was one of the longest in Newton County history.

    One thing Watson will still be involved with is Choppers For Children. For the last couple of years, C4C has held a bike and music rally (two years in Neosho and one year at a location near Joplin), where the proceeds went to the Children’s Miracle Network. To date, the rally has donated $158,947.

    “I will absolutely be involved with it,” Watson added.

    Asked what he will miss, Watson said his friends.

    “The best thing about my job was I got to go to work with my best friends and I am going to miss that.”

    Neosho Daily News


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    Default State Supreme Court removes McDonald County woman’s appeal from docket

    State Supreme Court removes McDonald County woman’s appeal from docket

    By Wally Kennedy
    Globe Staff Writer
    February 17, 2013



    http://www.joplinglobe.com/topstorie...al-from-docket
    http://www.whitenationalist.org/foru...=7864#post7864



    Sheena Eastburn

    PINEVILLE, Mo. — A hearing in the appeal of Sheena Eastburn before the Missouri Supreme Court has been removed from the docket and will not be heard on Feb. 28.

    According to a court spokeswoman, the court did not state a reason for its action. A new date for the hearing was not set by the court.

    Kent Gipson, attorney for Eastburn, said he is hopeful the court will reset the hearing date for later this spring.

    A brief in support of the appeal for Eastburn — a McDonald County woman who at age 17 was charged in 1992 with first-degree murder in her ex-husband’s death and then in 1995 was sentenced to life in prison with no chance for parole — was filed in late December.

    Gipson, of Kansas City, filed a motion to expedite the hearing and put it on the same track as a similar case on appeal from St. Louis. The state Supreme Court granted the motion. The cases were to be heard on Feb. 28. Now, neither case is to be heard on that date.

    A spokeswoman for Missouri Attorney General Chris Koster also said the court did not state a reason for its action. The attorney general’s office will represent the state before the court.

    The St. Louis case is a direct appeal case that did not ask the court to rule on the issue of “retroactivity” with regard to a June 2012 decision by the U.S. Supreme Court in Miller v. Alabama. The court ruled that the Eighth Amendment forbids sentencing that mandates life in prison without the possibility for parole for juvenile homicide offenders. The court’s decision found statutes such as that in Missouri and similar statutes in other states that permitted that sentencing to be unconstitutional.

    After the ruling, a spokeswoman for Koster said the attorney general’s office was taking the position that the court’s decision did not apply retroactively. The Eastburn case, according to Gipson, would address that issue. The court expedited Eastburn’s hearing for that reason.

    Gipson said he will argue that Eastburn’s first-degree murder conviction should be vacated and that she should be found guilty of second-degree murder. Such a ruling could open the door for Eastburn, a prisoner at Chillicothe Correctional Center, to be sentenced to life in prison with the possibility of parole.

    The appeal to the high court was filed after Circuit Judge Tim Perigo in McDonald County denied a motion for a new trial that was based on claims of ineffective counsel during Eastburn’s 1995 trial.

    Eastburn was accused of luring her ex-husband, Tim Eastburn, into the kitchen of his home near Rocky Comfort on Nov. 19, 1992, setting him up to be shot by Terry Banks and Matthew Myers. Myers was sentenced to 67 years in prison on a reduced charge of second-degree murder. Banks was convicted of first-degree murder and was sentenced to life without parole.

    Possible scenario

    If the appeal before the Missouri Supreme Court goes forward and is upheld, the matter would revert to Circuit Judge Tim Perigo. He would be tasked with deciding whether a new trial is warranted or whether Sheena Eastburn’s conviction on the first-degree murder charge should be overturned because of the U.S. Supreme Court ruling.


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    Default Missouri Supreme Court denies appeal in Sheena Eastburn case

    Missouri Supreme Court denies appeal in Sheena Eastburn case

    From Staff Reports
    June 25, 2013



    http://www.joplinglobe.com/local/x49...-Eastburn-case
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...=8842#post8842

    JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — A decision by the Circuit Court of McDonald County to not grant a new trial to Sheena Eastburn was upheld today in a unanimous decision by the Missouri Supreme Court.

    Eastburn was sentenced in 1995 to life in prison with no chance for parole for killing her ex-husband.

    Kent Gipson, Eastburn’s attorney, said today the court decided the appeal on a procedural issue.

    He also said Eastburn has no grounds to take her case before the U.S. Supreme Court.

    The court took no action on whether Eastburn would be impacted by a 2012 U.S. Supreme Court ruling that forbids a life sentence without parole for juveniles. Eastburn was 17 when she was found guilty of killing Tim Eastburn near Rocky Comfort in 1992.


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    Default

    Neosho city attorney wants county prosecutor to take on ethics complaint

    By Roger McKinney news@joplinglobe.com
    May 7, 2014



    http://www.joplinglobe.com/local/x13...hics-complaint
    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...0696#post10696
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...0696#post10696


    NEOSHO, Mo. — City Attorney Steve Hays told the Neosho City Council on Tuesday night that he wants the Newton County prosecutor to take on the complaint filed against two council members.

    “The complaint’s still there,” Hays said. “It’s been on everybody’s mind what’s going to happen with the complaint. The complaint’s still there.”

    Derek Snyder, a law school student at the University of Tulsa in Oklahoma, filed the complaint against council members Steve Hart and David Ruth. It alleges instances of improper dealings with city employees, improper use of public property, disclosing confidential city information, and improper influence by Hart and Ruth. The complaint alleges violations of the city charter and the city code. Snyder previously lived in Neosho and was an intern in Hays’ office.

    The Neosho Ethics Board began an investigation of the complaint, including interviewing several witnesses. After consulting with special legal counsel Bill McCaffree last week, the board decided that it didn’t have proper jurisdiction to investigate.

    The ethics board in its report said the ordinance giving the board power is “fatally flawed.”

    “This board is confined by the code which created it, to violations of the ethics code,” reads the report. “Code authority does not extend to prohibitions of the Neosho Home Rule Charter.”

    Among the board’s recommendations were referring alleged ethics code violations to the city prosecutor.

    “That’s not going to happen,” Hays said. Hays is the city prosecutor, and that would represent a conflict of interest unless a special prosecutor could be appointed.

    Hays said Tuesday that he hadn’t yet made contact with Jake Skouby, the county prosecutor, to determine if he would prosecute the case. The county prosecutor was listed as an option in the ethics board’s recommendations for alleged charter violations.

    Skouby said by phone Wednesday morning that he couldn’t say anything about the matter yet.

    “Nothing’s been submitted to me,” Skouby said.

    Another option listed by the ethics board is referring charter violations alleged in the complaint to the Missouri attorney general.

    Hart said Wednesday he’s disappointed that the city attorney is continuing to pursue the matter.

    “I would like to see us get back to doing the business of Neosho instead of pursuing these politically motivated issues,” Hart said. “The city of Neosho deserves better.”

    He said the City Council needs to focus on improving the town’s economy rather than fighting.

    Hays said he also would work to repair the section of city code in the ethics board’s recommendations.

    Hart, during the meeting, asked Hays if that was adequate.

    “It goes a long way in addressing Mr. McCaffree’s concerns,” Hays said, referring to the special legal counsel. “We’re not changing the charter. What we would be looking at is changing the code.”

    Ruth didn’t return calls from the Globe seeking comment.

    Hart also asked Hays if he agreed with McCaffree’s findings.

    “I can understand his concerns and his arguments, but I don’t agree with all his conclusions,” Hays said.

    Charter vote

    NEOSHO VOTERS on April 8 approved including provisions in the city’s ethics code in the city charter. The ethics board began investigating the complaint the day after the election.


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    Default Attorney jailed for contempt . . . by crookeder judge

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    Default Neosho Daily Douche: TDD bickering needs to stop . . .Take jewr butt-fucking Neosho, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!

    Neosho Daily Douche: TDD bickering needs to stop . . .

    . . . Take jewr butt-fucking Neosho, cum-cum, cum-cum!!!


    .
    Neosho Daily News - Neosho, MO
    Staph Writer
    Posted Oct. 24, 2015 at 12:01 AM
    Updated Oct 24, 2015 at 11:06 PM



    http://www.neoshodailynews.com/article/20151024/
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...3561#post13561
    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...3561#post13561
    Neosho has much to be proud of with the near-completion of Transportation Development District (TDD) infrastructure work. We will get the chance to celebrate at 2:30 p.m. Monday for a ribbon cutting on Hale McGinty Drive near the middle school (see story on Page 1A).

    The efforts of voters to approve the TDD and collaboration of the TDD board, city of Neosho and Missouri Department of Transportation is to be commended. The project should be a boon for the city with commercial/retail and residential developments on the way, as well as improved traffic around the middle school and additional roads to handle traffic when the new junior high is built in a couple of years.

    The TDD project, however, hasn’t gone smoothly in the opinions of some, such as city leaders who complained last week about what they termed shoddy work by contractors. Further, Chairman Steve Roark, the TDD board and supporters claim that city officials didn’t want the project to begin with, so have fought the process at various stages.

    If there’s any question of animosity, look no further than three lawsuits filed involving the city and TDD, one settled and two that may be dismissed. The details behind the lawsuits aren’t important for the sake of this argument, other than they involve the TDD and even between councilmen over the TDD. What’s important is that whether it’s personalities, ideologies or trying to be on the right side of their interpretation of laws, the TDD and the city have been at odds through much of the project’s roughly five years in existence.

    Does each side have a valid argument? Possibly. Does each side have a right to stand up for what it believes to be proper? Probably. Does each side need to put aside any personality conflicts, quit complaining so much publicly about each other and vow to work together to resolve any issues? Most definitely.

    We don’t take lightly either of the parties’ complaints as we expect those representing taxpayers to be vigilant about ensuring our money is spent wisely. We hope that is the reason for the animosity, but we suspect personality conflicts are playing a part. If so, the bickering needs to stop for the sake of Neosho.


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    Cousin Randy Turner is offline gliberal whigger butthole fag Senior Member Cousin Randy Turner has a little shameless behaviour in the past
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    Default Mercy McCune-Brooks administrator, former prosecuting attorney charged with DWI

    Mercy McCune-Brooks administrator, former prosecuting attorney charged with DWI


    https://rturner229.blogspot.com/2016...eo-former.html
    http://christian-identity.netforum/s...4944#post14944
    http://whitenationalist.org/forum/sh...4944#post14944



    Scott Watson, Former Newton County Prostituting Attorney
    .

    Mercy McCune-Brooks Hospital Administrator Robert Scott Watson was arrested by the Joplin Police Department July 2 on a charge of driving while intoxicated.

    According to online records, Watson, 55, was pulled over at 1:15 a.m. at the 9 mile marker on eastbound I-44.

    The arrest occurred three weeks and two days ago, but at this point, the prosecuting attorney has not filed any charges.

    An action filed in Jasper County Circuit Court July 7 indicates Watson refused to take a breathalyzer test.

    Judge Joseph Hensley issued a stay order enabling Watson to be able to continue driving until a hearing is held. That hearing is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. September 16.

    Watson was formerly Newton County prosecuting attorney.



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