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  1. #31
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
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    Pike County massacre suspect George 'Billy' Wagner III pleads not guilty


    By WCPO News Staff

    WAVERLY, Ohio -- The fourth suspect accused of killing eight members of the Rhoden family in the Pike County massacre pleaded not guilty Tuesday.

    George "Billy" Wagner III, 47, is facing 22 charges, including eight counts of aggravated murder with death penalty specifications. He waived his right to a speedy trial and will be held without bond.

    Wagner's next court date is scheduled for Jan. 17.

    Authorities said that Wagner, along with his wife, Angela Wagner, and their two sons, George Wagner IV and Edward "Jake" Wagner, killed the eight victims on April 22, 2016 after months of planning. The three other members of the family have also pleaded not guilty and are being held without bond.

    The judge issued gag orders for law enforcement and others involved in the cases, preventing them from speaking about it publicly.

    https://www.wcpo.com/news/crime/pike...-court-tuesday


    "I realize this may sound harsh, but as a father and former lawman, I really don't care if it's by lethal injection, by the electric chair, firing squad, hanging, the guillotine or being fed to the lions."
    - Oklahoma Rep. Mike Christian

    “There are some people who just do not deserve to live,”
    - Rev. Richard Hawke

    “Men have called me mad; but the question is not yet settled, whether madness is or is not the loftiest intelligence"
    - Edgar Allan Poe

  2. #32
    Senior Member CnCP Legend CharlesMartel's Avatar
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    Yes if he is found guilty by a jury in court , that will be a big surprise.
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  3. #33
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
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    Pike County murders: Mother’s attorney asks court for new venue, drop death penalty

    One of four capital defendants charged with the 2016 Pike County murders has asked a judge for a change of venue, the Dayton Daily News has learned.

    Attorneys for Angela Wagner, 48, asked the court to consider moving the case outside Pike County Common Pleas Court to ensure she receives “a fair trial before a jury untainted by pre-trial publicity.”

    Wagner’s attorney, Robert Krapenc, tells the Daily News he filed the motion in order “out of an abundance of caution.”

    “My opinion of the process is that I filed a motion so I could preserve the right at a later date,” Krapenc said. “I would probably ask the judge not to rule on that motion until we try to find a jury in Pike County.”

    Wagner faces 22 criminal charges in connection to the 2016 killings of eight people in Pike County, including the mother of her granddaughter. Among the charges are eight counts of aggravated murder, which carry death penalty specifications.

    Also charged are her husband, George W. “Billy” Wagner III, 47, and their two sons, Edward “Jake” Wagner, 26, and George Wagner IV, 27. All pleaded not guilty to the same charges. Jake Wagner also pleaded not guilty to allegations of unlawful sexual conduct with Hanna Rhoden, one of the murder victims with whom he fathered a child.

    The eight murder charges are representative of the eight people killed April 22, 2016: Chris Rhoden Sr., Dana Manley Rhoden, Hanna Rhoden, Chris Rhoden Jr., Clarence “Frankie” Rhoden, Kenneth Rhoden, Gary Rhoden, and Hannah “Hazel” Gilley.

    Krapenc has also asked the court to dismiss the death penalty specifications against Angela Wagner, arguing Ohio’s death penalty is unconstitutional. He additionally asked the court to allow his client to appear in civilian clothing without restraints.

    The Columbus attorney said his client is “doing fine” while kept in the Delaware County Jail.

    “Obviously, she’s away from her family, she’s incarcerated. It’s putting a lot of pressure on her, especially around the holidays,” he said.

    https://www.daytondailynews.com/news...cHtHSZEGrJvGP/
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  4. #34
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    Quote Originally Posted by Heidi View Post

    “Obviously, she’s away from her family, she’s incarcerated. It’s putting a lot of pressure on her, especially around the holidays,” he said.
    Well if you didn't kill 8 people with your family, you would be with them for the holidays.

  5. #35
    Senior Member CnCP Legend CharlesMartel's Avatar
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    Pike County Murders: Ohio lawmakers OK $100K to help cover costs

    By: Will Garbe
    WHIO

    Ohio lawmakers passed a bill Thursday night that would give Pike County $100,000 to help cover the costs of litigating the four death penalty-eligible cases related to the 2016 Rhoden family massacre.

    The bill now heads to Gov. John Kasich’s desk for approval.

    Pike County officials have long been concerned about the cost of the eight-victim murder case. Those anxieties increased after the arrests of six people, including four people charged with aggravated murder with death penalty specifications.

    State legislators last month warned the cases could spell financial disaster for the rural county of 28,000 residents. State Sen. Bob Peterson, R-Washington Court House, said the case has “created substantial costs for the county,” including more than $600,000 to the county sheriff’s office.

    If left unaided during the trial or trials, the county could see the case consume a “devastating” 10-20 percent of its budget, said state Rep. Shane Wilkin, R-Lynchburg.

    The two legislators have introduced a bill that would effectively transfer the fiscal burden of the capital cases from the county purse to the state treasury.

    Doing so could cost Ohio taxpayers more than $1 million, said Ohio Auditor Dave Yost, who supports the legislation. Yost, the attorney general-elect, said costs in the case could include the possibility of sequestering four separate juries for several weeks each and the possibility for changes of venue.

    Last month, a grand jury indicted four members of the Wagner family — George “Billy” Wagner III, Angela Wagner, Edward “Jake” Wagner, and George Wagner IV — on a host of charges, including eight counts of aggravated murder each. Each murder count carries death penalty specifications. Each of the Wagners has pleaded not guilty.

    The eight murder charges are representative of the eight people killed April 22, 2016: Chris Rhoden Sr., Dana Manley Rhoden, Hanna Rhoden, Chris Rhoden Jr., Clarence “Frankie” Rhoden, Kenneth Rhoden, Gary Rhoden, and Hannah “Hazel” Gilley.

    The costs will no doubt increase as prosecution moves forward. Even if just one of the Wagners were convicted and sentenced to the death penalty, that alone would likely cost the state government millions each year.

    A 2014 Dayton Daily News investigation found virtually everything connected to the death penalty carries a high price tag.

    Ohio’s death penalty costs close to $17 million annually, though that sum is actually just a fraction of the true cost. County prosecutors, the courts and the state prison system do not specifically track expenses associated with death penalty cases in Ohio, which would add millions in expenses.

    Studies in other states found that the cost of executing a killer far exceeds what the price tag for locking the offender up for the rest of his or her natural life. Death Row inmates cost more to house, since they are in single cells and guarded with more staff.

    Staff Writers Josh Sweigart and Laura A. Bischoff contributed reporting.

    https://www.whio.com/news/local/pike...ikyo8vodjPMBN/
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  6. #36
    Senior Member CnCP Legend CharlesMartel's Avatar
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    Pike Co. Massacre: New details could come out in court Thursday

    By Jennifer Edwards Baker
    FOX19

    WAVERLY, OH - New details in the execution -style shootings of eight members of a southeastern Ohio family could come out Thursday when one of the suspects returns to court.

    Edward “Jake” Wagner is scheduled to appear for pre-trial hearing at 11 a.m. in Pike County Common Pleas Court.

    FOX19 NOW will be in the courtroom and will livestream on our Facebook page and in our app.

    Jake Wagner, 26, of South Webster and his parents, George “Billy” Wagner III, 47, Angela Wagner, 48, and older brother, George Wagner IV, 27, were all arrested Nov. 13 on eight counts each of aggravated murder with the possibility of the death penalty.

    They are accused of killing seven members of the Rhoden family, plus the fiancée of one of the Rhoden victims, at four different Pike County homes early April 22, 2016.

    The Wagners have all pleaded not guilty, waived their rights to speedy trials and are being held without bond at separate jails. Jake Wagner is at the Franklin County Jail in Columbus.

    Jake Wagner is also charged with unlawful sexual conduct with a minor for having sexual contact with Hanna Rhoden when she was 15 and he was 20, his indictment shows.

    Jake Wagner is the father of Hanna Rhoden’s older daughter, who was in the care of the Wagners the night the homicides took place.

    Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine has suggested custody over that child, who is now 5 years old, was a big factor in the case.

    “There certainly was obsession with custody, obsession with control of children,” he said in a Nov. 13 news conference after the arrests were announced.

    “This is just the most bizarre story I’ve ever seen in being involved in law enforcement.”

    Sophia was in Jake Wagner’s care the night of the slayings as part of a regular visitation plan. He petitioned Pike County Juvenile Court for sole custody six days after the murders and was awarded custody in June 2016.

    All four suspects also are accused of forging custody documents and threatening in conversations to exact revenge against anyone who went with them.

    That included the men leading the joint investigation: Ohio Attorney General (now Gov.-elect )Mike DeWine, Pike County Sheriff Charlie Reader and an agent with DeWine’s Bureau of Criminal Investigation (BCI).

    Jake Wagner’s grandmothers, Rita Newcomb, and Billy Wagner’s mother, Fredericka Wagner, also were arrested Nov. 13 in connection with the case.

    Both Rita Newcomb, 65, of South Webster, and Fredericka Wagner, 76, of Lucasville, were indicted on felony charges of obstructing justice and perjury for allegedly misleading investigators over the course of the investigation.

    Newcomb is also charged with forgery and Fredericka Wagner is accused of engaging in at least one of the revenge conversations at her farm.

    Both are out on bond and house arrested, but Wagner has asked the court to reconsider her case so she can leave home to go to work.

    The judge is expected to render a decision on that when she appears at her pre-trial hearing next month.

    Jake Wagner’s mother, Angela Wagner, asked the court last week to consider moving the case out of Pike County to ensure she receives “a fair trial before a jury untainted by pre-trial publicity.”

    Her lawyer also asked the court to permit her to come to court wearing civilian clothing without of restraints and to dismiss the death penalty specifications against her, arguing Ohio’s death penalty is unconstitutional.

    A gag order has been issued in the case, preventing attorneys and law enforcement from discussing it.

    The Wagners were indicted last month by members of a Pike County grand jury who examined evidence in the case since July.

    The indictments were filed less than a week after authorities confirmed the existence of a homemade firearm suppressor believed to have been built by the suspects, DeWine has said.

    The slayings are considered the state’s most complex homicide investigation to date, resulting in more than 1,000 tips, hundreds of people interviewed and dozens of search warrants.

    Killed were: Christopher Rhoden Sr., 40, his ex-wife Dana Manley Rhoden, 37, and their three children, Hanna May Rhoden, 19, Christopher Rhoden Jr., 16, and Clarence “Frankie” Rhoden, 20. Frankie Rhoden’s fiancée, Hannah “Hazel” Gilley, 20, was also killed, along with the elder Christopher Rhoden’s brother Kenneth Rhoden, 44, and cousin Gary Rhoden, 38.

    Most of the victims were killed as they slept, officials have said. Three young children at home at the time of the murders were not physically hurt.

    The Wagners are also facing several additional charges including conspiracy, engaging in a pattern of corrupt activity, tampering with evidence, unlawful possession of a dangerous ordinance, forgery, unauthorized use of property, interception of wire, oral, or electronic communications, obstructing justice, and aggravated burglary.

    The indictments allege that the suspects purchased ammunition, a magazine clip, brass catcher(s), and a bug detector in preparation for the crimes. They also allegedly obtained and shared information about the physical layouts of the victims' properties, their habits and routines, sleeping locations, and countersurveillance devices present on their properties, including pets.

    The indictments accuse the Wagners of tampering with phones, cameras, a silencer, shell casings, and parts of a home security system.

    The prosecution of the Wagners is expected to cost millions and be lengthy.

    It remains unclear what impact recent revelations that one of the men who helped to lead the investigation, Pike County’s sheriff, is now under investigation himself by the State Auditor’s Office will have on the prosecution.

    The investigation into Reader was announced last week, about a month after an anonymous complaint about him was sent to the auditor’s office late the afternoon of Nov. 9.

    That was just four days before Reader and DeWine appeared side-by-side at a news conference along with Pike County Prosecutor Rob Junk to announce the arrests.

    DeWine has said his office had nothing to do with the investigation into Reader and declined comment on the allegations.

    Reader is accused of stashing money confiscated from drug busts in a small safe in his office that only he had the combination to and using it to support his gambling habit.

    The amount of money allegedly taken was not listed.

    The complaint also alleges Reader let his daughter drive vehicles impounded by the sheriff’s office, borrowed thousands of dollars from two deputies and owes a local car dealership owner more than $20,000.

    “Reader just does whatever he wants and no one ever calls him on it,” the complaint reads. “We are scared to death of him.”

    Junk requested and received a court-appointed special prosecutor from the state auditor’s office to investigate the claims and prosecute them if necessary.

    Reader repeatedly has declined to comment on the accusations or not responded to questions.

    He has referred reporters to his attorney, who has not responded to multiple requests for comment from FOX19 NOW over the past week.

    But his lawyer, James Boulger of Chillicothe, told The Columbus Dispatch the complaint may be the result of “bitterness” over layoffs in September.

    http://www.fox19.com/2018/12/20/pike...ourt-thursday/
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  7. #37
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
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    Jake Wagner's attorneys want to keep jail snitches away from accused Rhoden family murderer

    By Tom McKee
    WCPO News

    WAVERLY, Ohio — You may have heard of court cases where testimony came from a prisoner or guards who spoke with the suspect in jail.

    To make sure that doesn’t happen to Jake Wagner — youngest of four Wagners accused in the Rhoden family massacre — his attorneys filed a unique motion Thursday during Wagner’s pretrial hearing in Pike County Common Pleas Court.

    Since his arrest on aggravated murder charges, Wagner has been housed at the Franklin County Jail in Columbus. His court-appointed attorneys filed a motion to restrict who can and who cannot talk to Wagner about the case. They say they’re trying to protect his right to a fair trial.

    Wagner's attorneys don’t want him getting into casual conversations and find that winding up as evidence in court. The motion covers prosecutors, law enforcement officers, social workers, psychiatric personnel, corrections officers and jail personnel.

    Judge Randy Deering won’t decide whether to approve it until next year.

    Another motion — already granted — allows Wagner to wear civilian clothes in court and appear without shackles. Wagner came to court with his hair pulled back and handcuffs on his hands.

    Wagner’s attorneys also filed other motions for discovery, bill of particulars and motion filing deadlines.

    Wagner’s attorneys began the lengthy legal process of trying to get information from the prosecution on the case. The bill of particulars seeks to determine exactly what role Wagner allegedly played in the Rhoden family murders.

    For example, on the charge of murdering Kenneth Rhoden, they want to know if the state is accusing Wagner of having a firearm on his person or under his control, but not in his personal possession

    Since this is a case where the death penalty is a possibility, expect that the motions filed by Jake Wagner’s attorneys will also be filed by attorneys for his father, mother and brother.

    Wagner’s next appearance in Pike County court is set for Jan. 24. One of the motions to be argued that day is whether he’s going to be allowed in court without visible physical restraints.

    https://www.wcpo.com/news/crime/jake...amily-murderer
    "I realize this may sound harsh, but as a father and former lawman, I really don't care if it's by lethal injection, by the electric chair, firing squad, hanging, the guillotine or being fed to the lions."
    - Oklahoma Rep. Mike Christian

    “There are some people who just do not deserve to live,”
    - Rev. Richard Hawke

    “Men have called me mad; but the question is not yet settled, whether madness is or is not the loftiest intelligence"
    - Edgar Allan Poe

  8. #38
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    Wagner matriarch appears in pretrial hearing in Rhoden murder case

    By Jona Ison
    The Cincinnati Enquirer

    Update, 2:36 p.m.: Angela Wagner, the matriarch of the family accused of killing the Rhoden family, was ordered not to have any contact with the other members of her family who are also accused in the case.

    Previous reporting: WAVERLY - The matriarch of the Wagner family accused in the 2016 execution-style murders of the Rhoden family in Pike County will appear in court for the second time today.

    Angela Wagner, 48, will have her first pretrial hearing at 1:30 p.m. today where it's expected she will be permitted to wear civilian clothing in lieu of her Delaware County Jail uniform. Her son, 26-year-old Edward "Jake" Wagner, was permitted to wear civilian clothing during his first pretrial hearing on Dec. 20.

    Angela Wagner, her husband George "Billy" Wanger III, and their two sons pleaded not guilty in November to 23 counts including eight aggravated murder charges for the shooting deaths of Jake Wagner's child's mother, Hanna Rhoden, 19, six of her relatives, and her brother's fiance on April 22, 2016.

    Much of the proceedings today will be conducted in Pike County Common Pleas Judge Randy Deering's chambers where defense and prosecuting attorneys will meet to discuss how the case is progressing. The meeting likely will last at least an hour before court is convened briefly to put some things on record.

    On Dec. 14, Angela Wagner's attorneys filed 49 motions spanning all phases of the criminal case including issues related to jury selection and mitigation if she should be found guilty. Among the motions, which are fairly routine in capital murder cases, is a request for change of venue and a motion to dismiss the death penalty component.

    Also among them is the request to appear in civilian clothing which Deering approved for Jake Wagner last month. Like her son, Angela Wagner also has requested to appear without restraints but Deering has yet to rule on that for Jake Wagner.

    Also set for initial pretrial hearings this week is Angela Wagner's other son George Wagner IV on Wednesday and his grandmothers Frederika Wagner and Rita Newcomb on Thursday. The grandmothers are facing charges related to allegations they helped in a cover-up and with forging custody documents but not with carrying out the murders.

    In addition to Hanna Rhoden, the Wagners are accused of plotting together and also killing her parents, Christopher Rhoden Sr., 40, and Dana Manley Rhoden, 37, and her brothers Christopher Rhoden Jr., 16, and Clarence "Frankie" Rhoden, 20.

    Frankie Rhoden's fiancée, Hannah "Hazel" Gilley, 20, was also killed, along with the elder Christopher Rhoden's brother Kenneth Rhoden, 44, and cousin Gary Rhoden, 38.

    https://www.cincinnati.com/story/new...se/2500462002/
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  9. #39
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    This time in street clothes, yet another Wagner faces pre-trial hearing

    By Tom Corrigan
    The Portsmouth Daily Times

    For the second time this week, another member of the Wagner family directly charged with the murders of eight members of the Rhoden family in April 2016, faced Pike County Court of Common Pleas Judge Randy Deering.

    Charged with 22 counts, most notably including eight counts of aggravated murder each carrying with it death penalty specifications, George Wagner IV was in Deering’s court briefly Wednesday afternoon.

    As happened in previous pretrials in the Rhoden case, much of the action seem to take place behind closed doors, presumably as prosecutor’s and court-appointed defense attorneys discussed movement regarding discovery and closely related but so-called bill of particulars. Discovery and bills of particular are both attempts by defense attorneys to gain as much information from prosecutors as possible prior to going to trial.

    Unlike his mother, Angela Wagner, who appeared in court Monday in jail garb, George Wagner was dressed in street clothes Wednesday afternoon, presumably with Deering’s permission. Wagner was still wearing handcuffs. Deering previously gave permission for George Wagner’s younger brother Jacob Wagner to also appear in court in street clothes. Angela Wagner’s attorneys have now made the same request of the judge.

    George Wagner’s Portsmouth-based attorney Rick Nash had filed only one pretrial motion on behalf of his client as of early this week according to court records. Nash had requested funds to pay for expert opinions. Ohio law specifically demands courts fund experts “reasonably necessary” in the course of capital trials. In this instance, Deering approved allowing those requests to be made “ex parte,” that is not in the presence of prosecutors. Pike County Prosecutor Rob Junk did not object to that request.

    As he did with Angela Wagner on Monday, Deering granted a prosecution request barring George Wagner from any contact with the other suspects in the case.

    During George Wagner’s arraignment in late November, Nash became the only defense attorney to so far ask for bail for any of the suspects directly charged with the Rhoden murders. Deering quickly denied that request. On Wednesday, George Wagner was returned to jail following his pretrial hearing though he will be back in court in March.

    The Rhoden case continues before Deering Thursday when George Wagner’s grandmothers Fredericka Wagner and Rita Newcomb will both be in court for their first pretrial hearings.

    Though not directly charged within the murders, both Newcomb and Fredericka Wagner face multiple counts, including felony charges of obstructing justice and perjury. The latter charges stem from false testimony the pair allegedly presented in July to a Pike County grand jury investigating the Rhoden murders. Newcomb also faces forgery charges. The two grandmothers are the only suspects in the Rhoden case to have been released on bail, though each was placed on electronically monitored house arrest and barred from any contact with the family of the victims.

    Following the appearance of the two grandmothers, the next Rhoden suspect to appear in court is scheduled to be family patriarch George “Billy” Washington Wagner III, who should be in front of Deering Jan. 17.

    Again, honoring a gag order imposed by Deering on everyone connected with the case, neither the prosecution or defense teams had any comment following Wednesday’s brief hearing.

    https://www.portsmouth-dailytimes.co...-trial-hearing
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  10. #40
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    Defense asks for change in house arrest for grandmother connected to Rhoden murder case

    By Katherine Barrier
    WKRC

    WAVERLY, Ohio - Rita Jo Newcomb appeared in court Thursday afternoon for a pre-trial hearing.

    Newcomb is the mother of Angela Wagner, who is one person charged with capital murder for the killings of eight members of the Rhoden and Gilley families.

    Newcomb is charged with forgery and obstruction of justice. She’s accused of forging custody documents for her grandsons and Hanna Rhoden on April 3, 2016 -- 19 days before the murders.

    At the hearing, there was some discussion between the prosecution and defense about how much of her testimony should be given to the defense as part of their case. The defense wants a transcription of all of her testimony; the prosecution says it's only required by law to give the portion related to the charges.

    The prosecution also requested that Newcomb not be allowed to contact anyone also facing charges in this case. The defense argued that it wasn't necessary as Newcomb is out on bond with electronic monitoring and her every movement is being tracked.

    As with the Wagner family members charged in this case, the judge did order Newcomb have no contact with them. The state says they're also planning to file a motion for a gag order.

    The defense requested Newcomb's bond be changed too. They argue that Newcomb takes care of her mother and a farm 12 miles away with animals that need care. They would like her bond to allow her to go to both places.

    The prosecution objected to this request, saying Newcomb doesn't have that many animals that need care and that her son is unemployed so he could feed the animals. They said allowing Newcomb to go to both places would defeat the purpose of house arrest.

    The defense shot back, saying Newcomb's son in not unemployed -- that he's a self-employed livestock broker. The judge told the defense they should file a motion with as much detail.

    Wagner matriarch, Fredericka Wagner, appeared in court earlier on Thursday, where it was revealed that she's accused of lying to the grand jury about one thing: the purchase of two bulletproof vests seized from her son's room at her home.

    https://local12.com/news/local/defen...en-murder-case
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