updated Orregon list.

Started by Angelstorms OL'Man, February 19, 2012, 12:58:30 AM

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Angelstorms OL'Man

February 19, 2012, 12:58:30 AM Last Edit: February 19, 2012, 01:40:23 AM by khirschkorn
up dated list. I will try and get the info for thee new ones on the list.

Inmate Name SID # County of
Original Date
of Sentence

Agee, Issac

A jury has found a Salem inmate guilty in the murder of another prisoner on Valentine's Day three years ago.

Isacc Creed Agee, 33, now faces the death penalty.
Marion County Circuit Judge Pamela Abernethy will preside during the penalty phase, which began Wednesday.
The case remained in the penalty phrase as of Friday and was going to be picked up again with presentations of witnesses and evidence Monday.
In the penalty phase, a jury will determine if certain factors exist to warrant the death penalty as a sentence. The jury's other two potential decisions are life without parole or life with a 30-year minimum sentence.
A 12-person jury found Agee guilty of one count of aggravated murder Tuesday for his role in the killing of inmate Antonio Barrantes-Vasquez.
Oregon State Penitentiary corrections officers found James Demetri Davenport and Agee standing over Barrantes-Vasquez, who died in his cell in the early morning of Feb. 14, 2008. Davenport was sentenced to life in prison for his role in the killing.

Bowen, Gregory Allen

On December 29, 2001, defendant and Colby traveled to Gold Beach, where they began experiencing problems with their vehicle. While in Gold Beach, defendant decided to visit his ex-girlfriend, Bridget Dalton. Upon arriving at Dalton's house, defendant told her that he wanted to pick up some extra clothes and give her money that he owed her. After entering the house, however, defendant and Dalton began to argue. During that argument, defendant struck Dalton in the face with his fist, knocking her to the floor. He then grabbed Dalton by her hair, pulling her up from the floor, and proceeded to hold a knife to her throat. Defendant then took Dalton into the bedroom and exchanged his knife for a black-powder pistol, which he used to repeatedly to beat Dalton. During that altercation, Dalton grabbed the barrel of the pistol and cut her hand on the gunsights. Shortly thereafter, someone knocked on Dalton's front door. Defendant told Dalton that, if she made a sound, he would shoot the person at the front door. After defendant left the bedroom to check the front door, Dalton escaped the house by jumping through a bedroom window. As Dalton ran to her neighbor's house, she yelled for someone to call the police. In response, defendant and Colby fled to a friend's house to listen to a police scanner.

Bowen was re-sentenced to death on March 31, 2010.

Brumwell, Jason Van
Sentenced to death in the 2003 murder of fellow inmate David Polin.   Gary haugons crime partner.
In today's United States Supreme Court orders Brumwell's petition for a writ of certiorari and motion for leave to proceed in forma pauperis DENIED.

Compton, Jesse Caleb

Sentenced to death in the murder of two-year-old Tesslyn O'Cull. Tesslynn O'Cull was beaten, burned, bound, sexually assaulted, starved, tortured and brutalized by her mother's boyfriend, Jesse Compton, and her own mother, Stella Kiser, in the days leading to her death. Her back was broken two to three weeks prior to her death and rubbing alcohol had been poured into open wounds on her body.

Cox, David Lee

David Lee Cox also known as "Rooster," was convicted by a Marion County jury in 2000 of killing Mark Davis because of a dispute largely revolving around drugs. Davis was a fellow inmate of Cox.

Cunningham, Clinton W.

Davis, Michael

Fanus, Jesse Stuart

Gibson, Travis Lee

Guzek, Randy L.

Hale, Conan Wayne

Haugen, Gary      This is the one wanting to diee.

Hayward, Michael J.

Johnson, Jesse Lee

Johnson, Martin Allen

Langley, Robert P.

Longo, Christian M.  this is the one that wanted to give is origins away if we offed him.
Sentenced to death in 2003 for the 2001 murders of his son, Zachery, 4, and daughter Sadie, 3. He had previously pleaded guilty to killing his wife, Mary Jane, 34, and daughter Madison, 2. The authorities have said that Mrs. Longo and Madison were strangled but that it was not clear how the older children were killed.

Lotches, Ernest N.

McAnulty, Angela D. Orregons only women on Death Row heer info is there i think.
Oregon now has a second death row, a one-cell arrangement housing only the second woman in state history to face execution.

Angela McAnulty, 43, moved into Coffee Creek Correctional Facility last month, sentenced to die for murdering her 15-year-old daughter.

Years of appeals are before her, and she will spend most of that time in a cell that is part of the Wilsonville prison's segregation unit. Prison officials are modifying her cell to make it more like cells in the rest of the prison, adding modest features such as shelving. She'll get out of the cell for exercise, phone calls, and religious and legal services.

More Read portions of Jeannace Freeman's prison file. Read previous coverage of the Angela McAnulty case and the death of her daughter, Jeanette Maples.

Read the history of capital punishment in Oregon and find a list of people on Oregon's death row.
The state's original death row is at the Oregon State Penitentiary, where 35 men await execution by lethal injection. The Salem prison has the state's lone execution chamber. If McAnulty is executed, it will be there.

Jeannace J. Freeman was Oregon's first condemned woman, sentenced to death in 1961. She was 20 when she drove to central Oregon with her lover, Gertrude Jackson, and Jackson's two children, a boy and a girl. Freeman killed the boy by throwing him off a cliff into the Crooked River Gorge in central Oregon. Jackson did the same with the girl.

In September 1961, Freeman reported to what was then the Oregon Women's Correctional Center in Salem, awaiting execution by lethal gas. Voters repealed the death penalty on Nov. 3, 1964, and two days later, then-Gov. Mark Hatfield commuted her sentence to life in prison.

She served eight years in Oregon before she was transferred, for reasons lost to history, to a federal prison in Virginia. There, she learned office skills while living in the "Long Termers Cottage." A prison official noted in her file that "she is always pleasant, courteous and cooperative towards staff."

Jeanette MaplesIn 1977, she was moved to a federal prison in California, earning parole six years later.

She ended up back in prison in Oregon in 2002, convicted in Lake County of assaulting her former lover and co-defendant. She died of cancer 19 months later at Coffee Creek.

Voters put the death penalty back on the books in 1978 only to have it voided by the Oregon Supreme Court. Voters again approved the death penalty in 1984.

McAnulty, born in California, lost her mother to murder when she was 5. After high school, she traveled with a carnival worker and started using drugs. She had two sons and a daughter in a later marriage, and all were taken by California authorities for neglect and abuse. McAnulty bore another daughter, recovered the daughter taken by state officials, and married a long-haul trucker.

The family moved to Oregon in 2006 after adding a son. On Dec. 9, 2009, McAnulty killed her daughter, Jeanette Maples -- the girl returned to her by California authorities.

In Oregon, prison officials have separate rules for managing death row inmates. Inmates can have only one set of clothes, and can exchange them three times a week. They get one knit cap and a pair of shoes. If they need a coat for outdoor exercise, they have to return it before going back to their cells.

Angela McAnultyMcAnulty eats her meals alone in her cell, allowed to keep only a piece of fruit before returning the tray. She does have access to the prison canteen to buy small items, and she can use the pay phone.

Under the rules, she can exercise indoors at least 40 minutes a day, but that includes shower time. Five times a week, she can exercise in a fenced outdoor yard. She can talk to other inmates through the fence.

She is exempt from the state law that requires inmates to work 40 hours a week. But prison officials said McAnulty may nonetheless get a prison job.

"A work assignment will provide her an opportunity to earn her funds and practice pro-social behavior," said Jana Wong, public information officer at Coffee Creek.

McDonnell, Michael M.

Montez, Marco A.

Oatney, Billy Lee

Pinnell, Mark A.

Reyes-Camarena, Alberto

Rogers, Dayton LeRoy

Running, Eric Walter

Serrano, Ricardo

Simonsen, David L.

Sparks, Jeffery Dana

Terry, Karl A.

Thompson, Matthew D.

Tiner, Jeffrey Dale

Turnidge, Bruce  Cop killer Dad
Turnidge, Joshua Cop killer and son of Bruce Turnidge
Two men accused of bombing a Woodburn bank and killing two police officers in December could face the death penalty.

Marion County prosecutors said Friday they will seek the death penalty for Bruce Aldon Turnidge, 58, and his son, Joshua Abraham Turnidge, 32.

"We are declaring that we are seeking the death penalty in this case," Marion County Deputy District Attorney Courtland Geyer said during a court hearing Friday.

Geyer said prosecutors considered the evidence and the severity of the crimes the men are accused of when deciding to seek the death penalty.

Marion County Circuit Judge Thomas Hart said the Turnidges' trial likely will start in September 2010 because scheduling conflicts prevent it from starting earlier in the year.

The trial is expected to last 12 weeks.

Joshua Turnidge waved to a crowd of friends and family as he entered Hart's courtroom Friday.

Bruce Turnidge and Joshua Turnidge are accused of planting a bomb at West Coast Bank in Woodburn on Dec. 12, 2008.

That evening, the bomb exploded inside the bank and killed Oregon State Police Senior Trooper William Hakim and Woodburn Police Capt. Thomas Tennant.

Woodburn Police Chief Scott Russell was seriously injured in the blast. He recently returned to work after undergoing several surgeries and months of recovery.

A bank employee also suffered minor injuries in the blast.

Joshua Turnidge, of Salem, was arrested two days after the bombing. He was identified in surveillance video that investigators connected to the blast.

Bruce Turnidge, of Jefferson, was arrested Dec. 16.

At the father's property, investigators found a large supply of items they alleged could be used for manufacturing explosives, including Tovex, a highly-explosive gel often used as a substitute for dynamite, and plywood spray-painted green, matching the color of the green box that contained the bomb that exploded at the Woodburn bank, according to legal documents.

Each man is charged with:

-10 counts of aggravated murder

-Three counts of attempted aggravated murder

One count each of:

-First-degree assault

-Second-degree assault

-Manufacture of a destructive device

-Possession of a destructive device

-Conspiracy to commit aggravated murder


The father and son convicted in the bomb explosion that killed two police officers at a Woodburn bank should both be put to death, a jury decided today.

The unanimous decision by the jury of nine women and three men, makes Bruce Turnidge and his son, Joshua Turnidge, the 35th and 36th inmates of Oregon's death row. The Oregon Supreme Court will automatically review the decision to impose a death.

Joshua Turnidge's expression didn't change as Marion County Circuit Judge Thomas Hart read the verdict. His father's back was to the camera so his expression wasn't visible. Both men were led out of the courtroom in handcuffs.

Jurors earlier this month convicted both men of aggravated murder in the blast at a West Coast Bank branch. The officers were trying to dismantle a bomb planted as part of a robbery attempt when it went off inside the bank on Dec. 12, 2008.

Death row: Thirty-six men now face lethal injection in Oregon

The jury deliberated about four hours today and Tuesday on Joshua Turnidge's sentence and less than five hours for his father last week. The verdict for Bruce Turnidge was held under seal pending a decision on his son's sentence.

Jurors also could have sentenced the men to life in prison without parole or life in prison with the possibility of parole after 30 years.

Janet Turnidge, the wife of Bruce Turnidge and mother of Joshua Turnidge, left the courthouse with family and friends after the verdicts. Surrounded by a crush of reporters on the courthouse steps, she looked somber and said she was praying for the family of the two officers who died.

She had no direct comment about the death sentences, other than to say: "It's all in god's hands."

Woodburn Police Chief Scott Russell, who lost his leg in the bomb blast, limped out of the front door of the courthouse.

"The murder of a police officer is a terrible thing," he said. "It's an attack on every citizen."

Defense attorneys declined comment until Jan. 24, the date of formal sentencing for the Turnidges.

The verdicts cap a two-part trial for Bruce Turnidge, 59, and Joshua Turnidge, 34, that began Sept. 29.
Bruce and Joshua Turnidge get death penalty in Woodburn bank bombing Bruce and Joshua Turnidge get death penalty in Woodburn bank bombing The father and son convicted in the bomb explosion that killed two police officers at a Woodburn bank should both be put to death, a jury decided today. Watch video

Jurors on Dec. 8 found the two men guilty of 18 counts each of aggravated murder, attempted aggravated murder and other charges stemming from the bombing. In the second phase of the trial, they have been hearing testimony on whether the men should get the death penalty for their crimes.

The trial traced the story of a father and son, perpetually strapped for cash, who were facing yet another business failure as their biodiesel company bled money. The two men were also vocal about their anti-government and anti-police sentiment, and believed the Obama administration would increase restrictions on their right to bear arms.

The pressure they felt was enough to prompt the Turnidges to put in place a long-held bank-robbery fantasy, prosecutors said, and on Dec. 12, 2008, the men planted a bomb outside the West Coast Bank.

The robbery plot went awry however. And later that evening, the bomb exploded when police officers, believing the device to be a hoax, moved it inside the bank and tried to take it apart. The blast killed Oregon State Police Senior Trooper William Hakim and Woodburn Police Capt. Tom Tennant.

Janet Turnidge, Woodburn Chief Scott Russell after today's verdicts Janet Turnidge, Woodburn Chief Scott Russell after today's verdicts Both talk about today's verdict, the death sentence for Bruce Turnidge and Joshua Turnidge in the Dec. 2008 Woodburn bank bombing that killed two police officers. Watch video

The blast critically injured Woodburn Police Chief Scott Russell, who lost his leg. Bank employee Laurie Perkett was also wounded.

Prosecutors told jurors that the two men would pose a continuing threat to society -- even in prison.

Their crime of killing police officers gives them instant status in prison, they said. Other inmates would seek out their bomb-making knowledge for their own use once they're released.

But prosecutors also used the Turnidges' views -- described as anti-government, anti-authority and racist -- as reasons to sentence the men to death.

The bombing, they said, was Bruce Turnidge's "Timothy McVeigh moment," referring to the Oklahoma City bomber that they contended was a hero to the older man.

"The only sentence that will silence Bruce Turnidge's beliefs and his mind is a sentence of death," Marion County Deputy District Attorney Katie Suver said.

And the son's "hate-filled beliefs," financial scheming and resistance to authority made him dangerous to keep in the general prison population, said prosecutor Matt Kemmy.

But defense attorneys said that neither Bruce Turnidge nor Joshua Turnidge was ever imprisoned before and accused the state of throwing mud at the defendants with stale episodes and remarks that they allegedly made decades earlier in some cases.

"The death penalty must be reserved for the worst of the worst," said defense attorney Steven Gorham. "The facts of the crime and the totality of the evidence presented for and against Joshua Turnidge show that putting him to death would be in the name of vengeance alone, not justice."

They also argued that neither Turnidge personally detonated the bomb and that it had been abandoned when the "idiotic bank robbery plan" went wrong.

It was Hakim, they said, who was banging on the bomb with a hammer and prying it open with a crowbar, showed recklessness in handling the device. A witness testified that the bomb went off just as Hakim said, "There, I got it" and was opening the sealed portion that included the explosive.

The state had argued that Hakim wasn't to blame. Prosecutors contended that an unknown transmission from an unknown source communicated with the remote-control bomb at the exact moment that Hakim had apparently pried open the device.

Anthony Pyritz, a nephew of Tom Tennant, said he was pleased with the sentences.

"That's what I was hoping for," he said. "They'll never see the light of day."

Washington, Mike S. Jr.

Williams, Jeffrey R.

Zweigart, Allen G.
This was designed to hurt....Its a SEAL Candace unless you have been there yo will never understand...

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