Y-12 Prisoners on the move!

all,

here is an update on our friends. sometime this [Tuesday] morning, steve baggarly, beth rosdatter and bonnie urfer were whisked out of tennessee to points unknown. we discovered just after noon that they were gone.

by late afternoon we had heard from ocilla, ga—yes, their new home (a homecoming for steve and bonnie, i’m sure)

no idea how long they will be there. but here is the contact info if you are inclined to write.

Paula Rosdatter  10660
Bonnie Urfer   8957
Steve Baggarly  8955

the rest of the address is
Irwin County Detention Center
132 Cotton Dr
Ocilla GA 31774

so far as we know, as of this afternoon, mike walli and dennis duvall are still in blount county jail.

peace,

ralph [Hutchison]

Editor’s Note:  We keep all the Y-12 prisoners of conscience addresses regularly updated at the Nuclear Abolitionist Y-12 Witness Page.

Steve Baggarly’s Y-12 Sentencing Statement

Steve Baggarly Sept 19, 2011 Pre-sentence Statement – Y-12 Trials

The y-12 plant in Oak Ridge enriched the uranium that is
contained in every nuclear warhead in the United States’ arsenal. It
first produced weapons-grade uranium for the atomic bomb dropped on
 Hiroshima, Japan on August 6, 1945. Kozo Itagaki was one mile from
ground zero on that day:

“Victims of the blast seemed like ghosts, without a vestige of
clothing on their sore and burned bodies and it was hard to
distinguish their sex if you didn’t take a close look. They were
tottering toward the park, avoiding people who had sunk to the ground.
They were asking for help and water in a faint voice, with their arms
held out, with their skin peeled and hung down like potato skins.
Supposedly they thought there must be some remedy if they could reach
the top of the hill. But the next morning those who finally reached
the top were dead, falling one upon another without being able to get
medical treatment.

Together with some relatively healthy soldiers I spent days
relieving injured people in the city, collecting corpses, burying and
incinerating them, putting ashes in order, and so on. At around noon
four days after the incident, when we were at rest, a boy (he looked
like a third grader) came up with tottering steps and said, “Soldier,
please give me water.” I looked at him and saw that the boy had a sign
of jaundice. He also showed signs of dehydration. His hair had partly
fallen out. Everyone there agreed that if he drank water he would die.
I said I would bring him some a little later, and told him to lie down
under the tree for a while. And we proceeded with our conversation.
Suddenly I noticed the boy drinking sewage with his head down deep in
the gutter nearby. He soon died.”

Now I am a parent of a child and whenever I recall the happenings
I imagine how hard the boy was crying for Father and Mother in his
heart, or if the parents had been on the spot how much they would have
felt frantic; and I regret that I didn’t let him drink water there and
then.

In Hiroshima, 100,000 people were killed instantly and another
100,000 died painful deaths within the next few months. Just the US
nuclear weapons ready for launching right now have over 55,000 times
the explosive power of that first bomb, and there are more in reserve.
As it is, the government is building three new nuclear bomb plants,
 including one at Oak Ridge, and is in the process of rehabbing and
upgrading every weapon in its stockpile to make them even more
powerful and to ensure they last into the next century. Through Y-12
nuclear weapons complex the Department of Energy, the US military,
Congress, the Federal Courts, the White House and the American people
conspire daily in preparation and rehearsal for the end of the world.

If the nation doesn’t repent of its nuclear idolatry, we won’t
even have the luxury of feeling regret should anything like the
following words of Jimmy Carter come to be:

“In an all-out nuclear war, more destructive power than all of
World War II would be unleashed every second during the long afternoon
it would take for the missiles and bombs to fall. A World War II every
second—more people killed in the first hours than all the wars in
history put together. The survivors, if any, would live in despair
amid the ruins of a civilization that had committed suicide.”

That such a possibility exists in a world filled with children is
unspeakable evil. The United States, as inventor of nuclear weapons,
the only nation ever to use them on human beings, and as perpetual
leader in the nuclear arms race, bears the greatest responsibility to
ensure such mass suicide never happens. At this critical time in
history, if there is to be any hope for stopping the proliferation of
nuclear weapons and moving toward a nuclear weapons-free world, the
United States must make good on international commitments to disarm.
It must act in spite of fear. With Manhattan Project-like
relentlessness, we must lead the world in a nuclear DIS-armament race.

If we as a people stop putting our faith in gods of metal, our
trust in superior firepower, seeking salvation in the DEATH OF
EVERYTHING… If we depart from evil and do good, seek peace and pursue
it, I believe we will see the goodness of the Lord in the land of the
living.

Lynne Greenwald Free! Join us in celebration (of FREEDOM)!

Dear Friends

Lynne walked out of SeaTac Federal Detention center at 10 a.m. on
September 26 and (surprisingly enough) was not rearrested. In her own
words, Lynne is “free at last!” And who was walking into the federal
building as Lynne was walking out? Anne Montgomery – who was there to
have her ankle bracelet removed– free at last.

Each Wednesday, the women of Irma Gary House* cook the evening meal at
Guadalupe House. Together with the Tacoma Catholic Worker, IGH invites
you to a “reentry potluck” tomorrow evening. IGH (where Lynne is
resident manager) welcomed two new residents, Julia and Rhonda, to the
house during the last few weeks – free at last.

Please join us in celebration of Lynne, Anne, Julia, Rhonda, and
freedom in all its manifestations.

We will provide a large pot of stew as well as delectable desserts.
Everyone else is asked to bring a dish that contains either fresh
fruit or vegetables. Or just grab a cantaloupe or carrot and come on
by. Fresh fruits and vegetables are in short supply at SeaTac and this
is the food that Lynne most missed.

What: Welcome Back/Re-entry Potluck
When: Wednesday, September 28, 2011 @ 6:15
Where: Guadalupe House
           1418 S 15th Street
           Tacoma, WA 98405

More info: Theresa 253 617-1405

* Located in Tacoma’s Hilltop neighborhood, New Connections’ Irma Gary
House provides a supportive, clean and sober home for women recently
released from correctional facilities in Washington state.

Lynne Greenwald is Home!

Friends,

Lynne Greenwald is OUT of prison! 

She has done her time, and to quote lynne, “I’m home and all is good!”  She got out yesterday, and went directly to the Federal Building in Tacoma where she met with the folks in the Probation Department.  I understand that while there she met fellow ex-con and fellow Disarm Now Plowshares resister Sr. Anne Montgomery who was there with attorney Blake Kremer; a most pleasant surprise indeed (a small, small world).

Lynne says “Thanks to everyone for all the support.”

That’s three out and two to go – Susan Crane is still playing the clarinet (among other activities) at the Dublin Federal Correctional Institution, and Fr. Steve Kelly still resides deep in the belly (Special Handling Unit most likely) of the SeaTac Federal Detention Center.  Funny… I’ve never thought of Steve as someone needing “special handling.”

Susan and Steve still have a long way to go until they walk out of prison.  Each got 15 months, and won’t be out until roughly the end of June 2012.  Check out the Contact page for their current mailing addresses and drop them a line.

Peace,

Leonard

Mary Dennis’ Y-12 sentencing statement – centered on the sacred

Sentencing Statement Sept. 21, 2011
 Mary Dennis Lentsch (Elizabeth Ann)

I bow to the sacred in each person in this room and to my sisters and brothers around the world.

I bow to the sacred in all plants and animals.

I bow to the sacred in all the gifts of creation found on planet Earth and in our Universe.

In order to protect all the sacred gifts of creation, I feel called to do whatever is necessary to abolish nuclear weapons. My years of nonviolent resistance and acts of conscience have their roots in my Christian baptismal promise to renounce and resist evil, and in the public witness of my religious vows as a Catholic sister.

My heartfelt conviction for resisting nuclear weapons is reinforced by a passage from the Bible. In the Book of Deuteronomy, Chapter 30 verse 19 we read: “…I have set before you life and death, the blessing and the curse. Choose life that you and future generations may live.”

It is a known fact that nuclear weapons are instruments of death and massive destruction. The explosion of a nuclear bomb gives off immense quantities of heat and energy, as well as powerful and prolonged radiation that cannot be contained in time and space. This violence of nuclear weapons has the potential to destroy all that is sacred—all living beings, as well as our ecosystems, and our planet.

At the peaceful gathering at Y-12 nuclear weapons plant in Oak Ridge, Tennessee, on July 5, 2010, I carried a sign that read: “Continuing nuclear weapons production at the Y-12 National Security Complex in Oak Ridge, Tennessee, is in direct violation of the treaty obligations of the United States (The Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty, Article VI), and therefore is a violation of Article 6 of the Constitution of the United States of America and fails to conform to our obligations under international law according to the ruling of the International Court of Justice, July 8, 1996.”

To my surprise a copy of this sign was not included in the Discovery Document from the government while the copies of two signs carried by other codefendants were included.

With my sign and nonviolent act of conscience, it was my hope to bring a lawless situation into the court of justice. It was my hope and expectation that the judge and jury would weigh in the balance of justice the gravity of the United States violating international law and the Constitution of the United States, with my puny action of calling attention to these violations regarding the continued nuclear bomb production at Y-12.

In the United States justice system, where it is expected that truth and integrity will be honored, should it not make a difference who breaks the law and what law is broken?

I am inspired and energized in my efforts to abolish nuclear weapons by the witness of Jesus, Nano Nagle, and so many other prophets who challenged unjust systems and oppressive government policies. Jesus resisted the unjust laws and oppression of his day. Nano Nagle, the foundress of the Presentation Sisters, resisted the government policies in Ireland by illegally giving religious instruction in her hedge schools.

Salvator Fink, a Franciscan priest, describes Nano Nagle in the following manner and I quote: “a woman whose love was stronger than viciousness, injustice, greed and violence that swamped her city and nation. She was a woman of indomitable courage, native shrewdness and indefatigable zeal for her faith. Challenging the brutal power of her people’s oppressors, she spent her life on the razor’s edge of danger.” As a member of the Presentation Sisters, I am inspired by the witness of deep faith and lived experience from this great woman.

Today I face a sentence of prison for my nonviolent action resisting nuclear weapons. Like Jesus, Nano Nagle, and many prophetic witnesses before me, I accept the consequential suffering of my decision to follow my conscience.

It is my prayerful hope that the nonviolent energy of each person in this room, and all people around the world, could one day soon, insure the sacred gift of life and existence for all in a nuclear-free future. We must abolish nuclear weapons!

Thank you.

Bix’s Y-12 statement – choosing life over death

September 25, 2011 [from Joe Power-Drutis]

Bix recently returned to Knoxville to be sentenced along with 10 other
nuclear resisters for their part in the Y-12 civil resistance act of
prayer at Oak Ridge Tennessee on July 5, 2010.

The following reading is his statement to the court prior to being
sentenced. After making his statement he was sentenced to 3 months in
Federal Prison for this misdemeanor act. He was granted his request to
self commit but has not as yet been given a commitment date.

Bix’s statement to the court – September 12, 2011

        I wish to thank the Oak Ridge Environmental Peace Alliance (OREPA) Community of Eastern Tennessee which is committed to peacemaking for their warm welcome. Especially do I wish to thank Erik and Libby Johnson for their embracing hospitality and the gracious sharing of their home; they are what peacemaking is about.

        On Sunday, September 11th, I accompanied Erik and Libby to the
service at The Church of the Savior of the United Church of Christ.
The pastor, Rev. John Gill, emphasized the power of INTENTION in our
lives – for good or for evil – for destruction of creation – for hurt
or for healing. The question for us is whether we will choose to live
with intention – with commitment – or simply float through life with
more or less good intentions.

        Since the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki we know the
crucifying destruction that was unleashed on the Japanese people and
the contagious twin diseases of fear and hopelessness that were
ushered into our world by those weapons. We as a people have been
wounded by the unrepented acts of violence against the Japanese
people. We live in nuclear bondage in which violence and fear has
infected our body politic and culture.

        Will we, individually and collectively, as a people intentionally
allow the presence, maintenance, and intended use of these unrelenting
weapons of death or will we resist their very existence. We allow
these weapons when we are indifferent, unconcerned, or in the dark
about them; or when we accept judicial protection of them. Unless we
live with the intention to resist and abolish these weapons we will
continue on the walk of death we are on now.

        We can choose life or death. We can intentionally commit ourselves to
walk the path of justice, so that every human being of every race is
nourished with what is necessary for a full human life – in which the
joy and potential of our global family blooms; or we can walk the path
of self-gain and/ or “might makes right” which leads to spiritual
death and a shattered world.

        The words of Martin Luther King Jr. talk to our times: “I refuse to
accept the cynical notion that nation after nation must spiral down a
militaristic stairway into the hell of thermonuclear destruction. I
believe that unarmed truth and unconditional love will have the final
word in reality.” Martin Luther King also reminds us that: “The arc of
the universe bends toward Justice.”

       With the hope that this court and Judge bends with the arc of the
universe, I wish to recommit myself to the pursuit of Justice and to
resistance to forces of death such as nuclear weapons. For me this
means that I, intentionally, with the grace of God recommit myself to
the following of Jesus in his non-violence, forgiveness, and love. I
ask for the aid and support of Francis, Gandhi, Martin Luther King,
Oscar Romero, the four churchwomen Ita Ford, Maura Clark, Dorothy
Kazel and Jean Donovan, Dorothy Day, Jackie Hudson and also my living
compatriots that I might follow faithfully, even unto death, in the
path of Jesus. This also means, to affirm what gives life and to
resist what brings death to all people and our creation.

        I do this in conjunction with Sr. Jackie Hudson, OP who has given her
life to the pursuit of Justice. I join my resolve with Sue Albao,
faithful partner of Jackie, to continue the work of Jackie Hudson.

Dublin FDC Road Trip: “cameras and prisons don’t mix”

Peter Ediger, Mary Lou Anderson, Sarah Thompson and Jim Haber were  returning to the San Francisco Bay Area from Reedley, California after Mary Lou and Jim gave a presentation at the Reedley Peace Center about their recent trip to Afghanistan with Voices for Creative Nonviolence as part of a March, 2011 peace delegation. They decided to stop at the Federal Correctional Institution – Dublin to visit Disarm Now Plowshares prisoner of conscience Susan Crane, but weren’t on the list to visit.  Fr. Louis Vitale met them at the BART station in Pleasanton and all five briefly did visit the prison, though not Susan.  Here’s the evidence (many thanks to Jim Haber):

"wanted a couple photos with anti-nuclear signs outside its walls. Well, the guards insisted that cameras and prisons don't mix, hence the poorly framed, not quite set up well photos."

After fleeing the prison, we took this image outside St. Elizabeth's in Oakland to show what our intent was to look like.

Elegy for a Peacemaker: Jackie’s Song of Justice

[Editor’s Note: This beautiful tribute to Sr. Jackie Hudson was written by Lucianne Siers, OP of the Dominican Sisters of Grand Rapids.]

Jacqueline Hudson, OP (1934-2011) passed away on August 3, 2011.  Jackie was a prisoner of conscience and was incarcerated for her actions a number of times throughout her life.  During her last imprisonment, her health deteriorated and she was released from prison in Ocilla, Georgia several weeks before she died.

This is a personal reflection of a life well lived, filled with courage, passion and patience. Jackie lived so clearly out of her own conscience that there were times when her courageous actions defy logic.  Both of us grew up in Saginaw, Michigan, belonged to the same parish, attended the same school and grew up in the same neighborhood existing in different generations.  We both became Dominicans of Grand Rapids and through our years together in religious life, we were grounded in the spirituality and history of Dominican life.

Jackie became steeped in the paradox of the Gospel story, in the example of our founder, St. Dominic, and the long tradition of women religious living the evangelical counsels.  Our sister, St. Catherine of Siena provided a backdrop of living a passionate life of love and justice, speaking courageously to religious and political leaders.  In addition, the non-violent peace movements led by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., Mahatma Gandhi and Dan and Phil Berrigan awakened us to the critical needs of peace and justice in our world.

In her early years, Jackie was a music teacher, teaching piano, choral and instrumental music in both elementary and high schools.  Throughout her years, she sang in a musical group of Dominican Sisters known as the Mellow D’s.  Her finely-trained ear led her to listen carefully to the politics of war and she began to address the discord of violence and war within our country.

As members of our congregation studied and prayed over the problems that were emerging in our schools, it became apparent that violence in the streets of our cities was escalating.  Drugs became increasingly available and our cities were becoming dangerous to the life and well-being of the students.  Searching for reasons for this increase in violence, our Sisters became aware of systemic corruption.  Several Sisters began to explore civil resistance as a way to call attention to the ways in which our country chose to solve problems by acts of violence on a large scale such as the ultimate and dangerous use of nuclear weapons.

In 1990, after much discussion, prayer and study, our congregation developed a policy that cleared a path in which a member was free to pursue a way to live out her desire to address the violence in our world through non-violent civil resistance.  A member, in dialogue with congregational leadership about the overall discernment and not the specific action, could decide that acting in civil resistance was an act of conscience in her case.  The member would act as an individual and not in the name of the congregation.  The congregation would support the member for her personal needs, but would not assume any costs associated with the act of civil resistance, e.g., legal matters such as bail and lawyer fees.

The clarity of this policy provided our congregation with the freedom to care for and support those who are spent time in prison.  We became aware and sensitized to the violence within the legal and prison institutions because of our brave and committed women.  We have been able to provide pastoral, psychological and spiritual support beyond our imaginations.  Our bonds of community and the ways of living the common life have held fast, even behind bars.

With great fidelity, Jackie maintained her membership as a vowed religious in our congregation.  Along with her justice community, she kept us aware of the destructive nature of the use of nuclear weapons.  We continue to be challenged to pay attention and to speak and act against violence particularly regarding the use of nuclear weapons.

In 1993, Jackie moved to Bremerton, Washington where she joined a peace community involved in social justice issues.  She became certified as a commercial driver and drove a bus in the city system in order to support her contribution to the congregation’s common good.  She once said, “I liken myself to St. Paul, who was a tent maker to pay his expenses and still gave himself time for ministry.”

With her friends Sisters Ardeth Platte and Carol Gilbert, also Dominican Sisters ~Grand Rapids, and a faithful justice community, she participated in demonstrations and ultimately in acts of civil resistance for the cause of nuclear disarmament.

Jackie pursued the root causes of violence that are hidden deep in the politics of the arms race and the buildup of our country’s nuclear weapons.  Along with her justice community, she studied over many years the destructive invisible and hidden attitudes, behaviors and actions that led our country to systemic violence.  These forces lead our country to violence beyond our comprehension since they are capable of destroying the entire human race. Jackie ultimately believed that the pursuit of military dominance through nuclear weapons was illegal under international law and U.S. treaties.

For Jackie, the process of justice making was a complex activity of naming the powers, unmasking the powers and engaging the powers.  This requires bringing a critical perspective to the political, economic and cultural institutions.  One must have the courage to break the silence and confront the structures of abuse.  Jackie did this in countless ways, by letter writing and by crossing the lines in challenging the laws that protect the secrets of destruction.

Jackie acted in civil resistance and willingly faced the consequence of violating the law, which took her to prison where she lived patiently over long periods of time.  In the abusive atmosphere of the prison culture, with its diminishment, hatred and violent treatment of persons, Jackie spoke out on behalf of justice and compassion.  Her witness and courage were sources of strength and inspiration to all who knew her.

Jackie passed on to a resurrected life on August 3, 2011.  She has not left us with volumes of notes or letters to solve the systemic violence embedded in the build-up of nuclear weapons.  She simply confronted the systemic violence and bore the consequences of her choices.  She followed Jesus and lived her life according to her conscience.  She chose to walk a difficult journey true to her convictions as did Jesus -faithful to the end.

Jackie leaves us a beautiful song for justice.  It is one that is filled with harmony and balance, with movements of passion and conviction.  It is a complex work of carrying out a clear melody in a complicated world filled with ambiguous entanglements.  Her voice is clear and her life is well lived.  She leaves us with a legacy of melody we can remember and play in our hearts, of a courageous, heart-filled love longing for justice.

Rest in peace dear Jackie, dear beloved Sister!

Lucianne Siers, OP
Dominican Sisters of Grand Rapids
Dominican Co-Promoter of Justice for North America
Executive Director of the Partnership for Global Justice, NYC
September, 2011

Supporting the Y12 Resisters • Letters and more

[from Ralph Hutchison at OREPA]

Dozens of people have contacted us asking how to write the Y12 Resisters who are now in jail: Beth Rosdatter, Bonnie Urfer, Steve Baggarly, Mike Walli, and Dennis DuVall. Currently, they are in three different facilities in two counties in Tennessee.

Here is information on how to write to them at the moment.

Please note: We have no idea how long they will be at this location. For Beth and Dennis, with 30 day sentences, they may serve them all in Tennessee. They have requested locations close to home, but it is not unusual for the Bureau of Prisons to take more than 30 days to place an inmate in a specified institution; they wait for available space.

When inmates are transported, which is likely with Bonnie, Steve and Mike, they get no notice. They are just gone. We check the websites of the Knox and Blount County facilities each day—and when they aren’t there, we know they are gone. At that point, we wait for a call and we monitor the Bureau of Prisons website. Until they reach their destination, though, the BOP lists them “in transit,” even if they are parked at the transportation hub in Oklahoma City, and it is possible they might be there for weeks.

While we will continue to track them and write to them and support them and their families, once they leave Tennessee, but at that point, the nuclear resister website (www.nukeresister.org) is probably the best place for up-to-date info. They’ll be posting the info now, too, if you want to get in the habit of looking there. We’ll update our web site (www.orepa.org) and I imagine the Nukewatch web site will have info as well.

Until we get more detailed info on what can get in or not, the safest thing to do is mail letters (rather than postcards). Some places allow photos, some don’t. None allow staples. Magazines, newspaper and books usually have to come directly from a publisher or Amazon, but there is often a limit to how many a prisoner can have at one time, so check before you mail!

Always put your full return address, handwritten, on the outside envelope. No labels.

======

To write to Bonnie or Beth (they are in separate facilities, but all the mail goes through the Detention Center):

Paula Elizabeth Rosdatter 1170658
Knox County Detention Facility
5001 Maloneyville Rd
Knoxville, TN 37918

Bonnie Urfer 1169236
Knox County Detention Facility
5001 Maloneyville Rd
Knoxville, TN 37918

To write to Steve, Mike and Dennis, you only need the name and address:

Steve Baggarly
Michael Walli
Dennis DuVall
Blount County Adult Detention Center
920 E Lamar Alexander Parkway
Maryville, TN 37804-5002

==========

If you want to contribute financial support to the defendants, you can mail donations to:

Sue Ablao
Ground Zero Center For Nonviolent Action,
16159 Clear Creek Road NW
Poulsbo,  WA  98370.

***Note [on your check that] it is for the Y12 Resisters [and please make checks out to the “Resisters’ and Prisoners’ Support Fund”]

You can support the ongoing work of the Oak Ridge Environmental Peace Alliance by mail at: OREPA, PO Box 5743, Oak Ridge, TN 37831 or on-line at www.orepa.org and click the red Donate Now button.

Thanks to all who are part of this great community of support!

———

One final note. The Y12 Resisters appreciate all the support they receive, but it is clear that each of them places the highest priority on the continuing work to stop nuclear weapons production in all the places it happens across the country, so we urge you to connect with groups working on these issues and dedicate a meaningful part of your time and resources to this work!

Y-12 Sentencing Summary…

Friends,

After a whirlwind week (plus) of sentencings I thought it might help to see a summary (courtesy of Ralph Hutchison’s daily sentencing reports).  For more details on each Y-12 resister’s sentencing just scroll down the page.

Peace,

Leonard

******************

Michael Walli, Steve Baggarly, Brad Lyttle, Mary Dennis Lentsch, Beth Rosdatter, Carol Gilbert, Jean Gump, Ardeth Platte, Jackie Hudson, Dennis Duvall, Bonnie Urfer, Bill Bichsel, David Corcoran (L to R, top to bottom)

Bill Bichsel was sentenced to three months prison time, and was allowed to self-report to the Bureau of Prisons (BOP) upon his return to Tacoma.   It will be up to BOP to determine where he will serve those three months.  There will be no fine, and no supervised release.

Judge Guyton sentenced Steve Baggerly to 8 months in federal prison—he has served four months already. The judge did not levy a fine, and declined to order probation following his release.

Dennis Duvall was remanded to the custody of the Attorney General for a period of one month. No fine was levied, and no probation.

The judge sentenced Carol Gilbert to time served; imposed no fine or probation.

Jean Gump – time served and ordered to pay a fine of $500 (along with a “special fee” of $25).

Mary Dennis Lentsch – time served, with no probation or supervised release and no fine.

Brad Lyttle – The judge declared a sentence of one year probation, the first month to be served on home confinement. Drug tests were waived.

Ardeth Platte – time served, no fine, no probation, and a $25 special fee to be paid immediately.

Beth’s Rosdatter – a sentence of one month imprisonment, no supervised release, and no fine.

Judge Guyton sentenced Bonnie Urfer to eight months, with credit for time served (4 months and 3 days), no probation, and no fine. The sentence was to serve as an adequate deterrence and a just punishment, Guyton said.

Mike Walli – The judge declared a sentence of 8 months; no supervised release, no fine, and a $25 special fee.

%d bloggers like this: