Ad Spot

Parole hearings for 23 violent offenders set for this week

The Alabama Board of Pardons and Paroles will hold 35 parole hearings for inmates this week, including three who were convicted for crimes in Madison County. Also included in the state-wide list are 23 violent offenders, among them seven murderers, three sex offenders, and three convicted of robbery.

The three inmates from Madison County who will receive a hearing this week are Dalmon Ray Gilbreath, Tony Nathaniel Perry and Justin Dewayne Robinson.

Dalmon Ray Gilbreath was sentenced in 2009 to five years for a 2007 third-degree robbery case and a 2009 obstruction of justice case in Madison County. He was convicted for obstruction of justice in 2011 and sentenced to three years.

Gilbreath was sent to prison Oct. 25, 2018 for four years for drug possession. He has served just one year, four months of that four-year sentence.

Tony Nathaniel Perry was sentenced in 2013 to 10 years for third-degree burglary in Madison County. It was his second burglary conviction in Madison County, having been sentenced in 2009 to five years for a 2005 third-degree burglary. Also, in 2009 he was sentenced to five years for obstruction of justice and identity theft.

Most recently, Perry was convicted in May 2018 of criminal possession of a forged instrument and sentenced to 10 years. He has served less than two and a half years of that 10-year sentence.

Justin Dewayne Robinson was sentenced in 2018 to 10 years in prison for third-degree burglary, unlawful breaking and entering a vehicle and being a violent criminal in possession of a pistol, all in Madison County. He has served two years, two months of the prison sentence.

Other inmates throughout the state who will receive hearings this week include:

Jason Wesley Williams is serving a 25-year prison sentence after committing six burglaries across three north Alabama counties. He has served less than 15 years of the 25-year sentence.

Between 2006 and 2008, Wesley was convicted of three burglaries in Morgan County, two in Lauderdale County and one in Colbert County, and was also convicted of an attempted burglary in Morgan County. In prison in Montgomery County in 2011, he was convicted of promoting prison contraband.

 

Charles Anthony Norton is a convicted sex offender in Elmore County who already was paroled once but violated his parole.

In 2008 Norton was sentenced to three years for a 2005 first-degree sexual abuse case and a 2008 case of criminal possession of a forged instrument in Elmore County. In 2010 Norton was convicted again for criminal possession of a forged instrument in Autauga County.

In 2015, Norton was sentenced to 15 years for violating the sex offender registration law in Elmore County. He was released from prison early and then in 2017 was convicted of three more crimes; theft of property, theft by deception and criminal possession of a forged instrument, and sentenced to one year, six months additional prison time.

Norton was paroled but then the Athens News Courier reported Feb. 23, 2019 that he violated parole and failed to register as a sex offender in Limestone County.

Norton has served less than five years of his 15-year sentence for violating the sex offender registration law.

 

Darryl Donnal Lamar Stone is a convicted robber and burglar who is also a parole and probation violator for crimes committed in Montgomery County. In 2015 Stone was sentenced to 15 years for being in possession of a pistol after a conviction for a violent crime. He was later paroled but he violated parole and was sent back to prison to serve the remainder of the 15-year sentence. He has served five years of the sentence.

 

Antonio Martin Chattin was sentenced in 2012 to three eight-month sentences for a 2007 second-degree robbery, a 2007 first-degree theft, and a 2010 conviction for drug possession, all in Mobile County. He was given probation but violated the terms of his probation in 2017 and was sent back to confinement.

In January 2019 Chattin was convicted again of drug possession in Mobile County and sent back to prison for five years. He has served one year, five months of that five-year sentence.

 

Noah Dimas was sentenced in 2001 to four years for three third-degree burglaries, criminal possession of a forged instrument, and receiving stolen property, all in Cullman County. He was sent back to prison in 2010 for 20 years for manufacturing a controlled substance and 10 years for drug possession in Cullman County. He has served less than half his 20-year sentence.

 

Lameco Dechawn Turner is serving a life sentence for a 2004 murder in Houston County. He has served a total of 15 years, eight months of the life sentence. Court records and media reports show Turner was originally convicted in 2010 of capital murder and sentenced to death in the murder and robbery at Petro Southeast Mini-Mart in Dothan on April 20, 2004. The death sentence was overturned by the Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals. Turner was re-tried, convicted and sentenced to life in prison in 2018.

 

Charles Howard Baker Jr. was sentenced in 2001 to 33 years in prison for murder in Tallapoosa County. He has served less than 20 years of the prison term.

 

James Anthony Ball was sentenced in 2005 to life in prison for a 1999 murder in Conecuh County. He has served less than 21 years of the life sentence.

 

Diakist C. Johnson was sentenced in 1999 to life in prison for murder in Pike County. He has served 22 years of the life sentence.

 

Richard David Kidd is serving a life sentence for a 1994 murder in Cleburne County. He has served 25 years, six months of the sentence. He was also convicted on a receiving stolen property charge from 1992.

 

Ernest Lee McCastle is serving a life sentence for a 1991 murder in Crenshaw County. He has served 29 years of the life sentence.

 

Jeramey Glen Ritter was sentenced in 2011 to 20 years in prison for a 2000 murder in Tuscaloosa County. He has served 14 years of the 20-year term. Ritter was originally sentenced in 2001 to five years for the murder and he was later released, but he was sent back to prison in 2011 to serve the full 20-year term after he was also convicted of being a violent criminal in possession of a pistol. He was sentenced to 15 years for the gun conviction.

 

Anthony Lee Elliott is a rapist who has been convicted of eight crimes, all in Tuscaloosa County. Elliott is currently serving a 30-year prison sentence, handed down in 2008, for first-degree assault. He has served about half the 30-year sentence.

Elliott was sentenced in 1995 to four years for second-degree rape, but he was paroled after serving less than two years. In 1998, two years after he was paroled from the rape sentence, he was sent back to prison for two years for three convictions for distribution of a controlled substance and one conviction for possession of drugs.

In 2001 Elliot was sent back to prison again on a 15-year sentence for the 1998 drug distribution convictions.

 

Carlos Jerome Hendrix is a convicted sex offender in Jackson County who is serving time for conspiracy to commit first-degree robbery in Etowah County.

 

Christopher C. Caldwell was sentenced in 2017 to 10 years in prison for a 2011 second-degree assault in Pike County. He has served two years, seven months of that 10-year prison term.

 

Hondalee Diana Chalkley is serving two life sentences for 2009 drug distribution convictions and 15 years for a 2010 conviction for second-degree assault, all in Talladega County. She has served 10 years, nine months of the two life sentences. Chalkley was first convicted of third-degree burglary in 2001 and sentenced to two years.

 

Jovar Gamble was sentenced in 2008 to 15 years in prison for first-degree burglary in Talladega County. He has served just over 12 years of the sentence.

 

Brandon Ledell Hughley is a probation violator serving time for third-degree burglary in Lee County. In March 2019 he was sentenced to eight years in prison for a 2017 burglary in Lee County. Hughley has served two years, seven months of the eight-year prison term.

 

Jessica Lynn Payne was sentenced on Oct. 18, 2018 to six years, three months for first-degree assault in Elmore County. She has served one year, five months of that term.

 

Carl Walker has been convicted of 22 crimes in the past 13 years, including 12 burglaries, in Calhoun and Chambers counties. He has served less than two years of three seven-year prison sentences handed down in January 2019 for two burglaries and unlawful breaking and entering a vehicle in Calhoun County.

 

Madison

Brooks to speak at Republican women’s October meeting

Madison

Madison school district quarantines 170 due to COVID-19

Bob Jones High School

May cited as ‘Sailor of the Day’ on USS Carl Vinson

Madison

Patriots football team hit with COVID-19, homecoming game cancelled

Madison

Robby Parker wins top state PTA superintendent award

FRONT PAGE FEATURED

Liberty Middle And Sparkman Ninth Grade Earn Sportsmanship Awards

Bob Jones High School

FCA Message From The Mound- Sunday

Harvest

Christian Job Corps to livestream Circles event

Madison

Summer Knights stands as school year’s first chess tourney

Madison

Smith takes smiles from lawns to Lay’s in new promotion

Harvest

Amendment 4 on Nov. 3 ballot can streamline Alabama constitution

Madison

Community Rock Garden at Heritage adds beauty, civic pride

Bob Jones High School

17 MCS students among National Merit Semifinalists

Madison

Orr to speak to Republican Women of Madison on Sept. 16

Huntsville

American Legion Honor Guard adds decorum, patriotism at events

Madison

Two more MARS buses benefit residents with transportation

Madison

Applications open for Madison Street Festival grants

Huntsville

WEDC to introduce Doyennes at ‘Women Honoring Women’ fundraiser

Madison

Monte Sano Art Festival returns this weekend

Madison

Several retail businesses announced for Clift Farm development

Madison

Harshtha Chander earns national-level award in Reflections arts contest

Madison

Free community food givaway set for Saturday at Toyota Field

Madison

Elementary schools in Madison have successful first day

Madison

Digital version of The Madison Record – Sept. 9, 2020

x