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Jeremy Bryan Jones - Alabama Death Row
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Thread: Jeremy Bryan Jones - Alabama Death Row

  1. #1
    Join Date
    Oct 2010

    Jeremy Bryan Jones - Alabama Death Row

    Jennifer Judd, 20 [5/11/1992], Baxter Springs, KS
    Daniel Oakley, 38 [1996], Delaware County, OK
    Doris Harris, 41 [1996], Delaware County, OK
    Justin Hutchings, 19 [9/11/1999], Pitcher, OK
    Tina Mayberry, 38 [10/31/2002], Douglasville, GA
    Katherine Collins, 47 [2/14/2004], New Orleans, LA
    Amanda Greenwell, 16 [3/12/2004], Douglasville, GA
    Patrice Tambers-Endres, 38 [4/15/2004], Forsyth County, GA
    Lisa Nichols, 45 [9/18/2004], Chunchula, AL

    Suspect in murder/disappearance
    Danny Freeman, 40 [12/30/1999], Welch, OK
    Kathy Freeman, 38 [12/30/1999], Welch, OK
    Ashley Freeman, 16 [12/30/1999], Welch, OK
    Laura Bible, 16 [12/30/1999], Welch, OK
    Melinda McGhee, 31 [3/24/2003], Atmore, AL

    Jeremy Bryan Jones

    Summary of Offense:

    On October 26, 2005, Jeremy Bryan Jones was convicted of the rape, burglary, sexual abuse, kidnapping and capital murder of Lisa Nichols. He now faces prosecution for the murder of Katherine Collins of New Orleans and Amanda Greenwell of Douglas County, Georgia. Police suspect Jones is a serial killer and may be linked to at least 10 other murders across the country.

    On September 18, 2004, the body of 45-year-old Lisa Nichols was found in her partially burned home in Chunchula, Alabama. It was determined that she had been raped, shot three times in the head and her body burned. The police identified a suspect from a car reportedly seen in front of Lisa's home on the night of the murder. He was John Paul Chapman, also known as "Oklahoma."

  2. #2
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    February 22, 2010

    MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) -- Alabama's appeals courts have upheld the conviction and death sentence of suspected serial killer Jeremy Jones, who was convicted of the 2004 murder of Lisa Marie Nichols in Mobile and has been implicated in other murders.

    Attorney General Troy King said the Alabama Supreme Court on Friday declined to hear Jones' appeal and that the Alabama Court of Criminal Appeals issued a final certificate of judgment, affirming the conviction and death sentence that Jones received in 2005.

    King's office tried the case against Jones, who was accused of raping and shooting Nichols, then setting her home on fire. Two years later, Jones pleaded guilty to arson in the burning of Nichols' home.

    "Jeremy Jones was a murdering killer when we sent him to death row," King said in a new release. "He earned the sentence he got. I am pleased that the appeals courts will not interfere with carrying this sentence out."

    The case has prompted King to push for the "Lisa Marie Nichols Justice for Victims Act," which would allow presentation of evidence to a jury regarding a suspect's previous crimes even if the suspect pleaded no contest to the charges he was convicted of.

    When suspects plead no contest, they do not actually plead guilty to the crime, but accept a conviction by not contesting the charge against them.

    Jones, a drifter from Miami, Okla., was identified as a suspect in several killings in other states.

    While in custody, he told Mobile County Sheriff's Office detectives that he had killed several women in Mobile County, including 3 prostitutes. He claimed to have dumped one body in a rural area and the other three into a swamp near Chickasaw.

  3. #3
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Inmate: Judge allowed drinking during trial

    A new death penalty ruling from the Alabama Supreme Court sides with Mobile County Circuit Judge Charlie Graddick, who's now running for chief justice.

    Death row inmate Jeremy Bryan Jones contends in an appeal that Graddick let an alcoholic juror drink during his 2005 trial, which ended in a death sentence. His claim is revealed in an opinion released Friday by the court.

    Jones' attorney claims a juror revealed that Graddick allowed him to drink while sequestered for the trial, and that Graddick knew the juror was an alcoholic. The lawyer argues Graddick didn't tell the defense and may now be a witness during appeals.

    The Supreme Court says Graddick can remain on the case, however.

    Jones was convicted in the slaying of 43-year-old Lisa Marie Nichols in Mobile County.


  4. #4
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    And here is the opinion

    State of Alabama v Jeremy B. Jones

    The State of Alabama petitioned the Supreme Court for a writ of mandamus to direct the Court of Criminal Appeals to vacate its order that granted a mandamus petition filed by Jeremy B. Jones, and that directed Mobile Circuit Judge Charles Graddick to recuse himself from presiding over Jones's postconviction proceedings. In October 2005, Judge Graddick presided over a trial in which Jones was convicted on four counts of capital murder and was sentenced to death. The jury was sequestered throughout the trial, which lasted several days. After his conviction and sentence were affirmed on appeal, Jones filed a petition for postconviction relief. In that petition Jones alleged that juror "T.E." was unfit to serve on the jury on account of alcohol dependence and that T.E. had failed to answer truthfully certain questions on voir dire regarding his alcohol dependence. According to Jones, posttrial interviews revealed: (1) that T.E. had told Judge Graddick during Jones's trial that he was an alcoholic; (2) that T.E. had received permission from Judge Graddick to drink alcohol during sequestration; and (3) that Judge Graddick did not inform Jones's counsel that T.E. had requested such permission and that Judge Graddick had granted it. Jones's petition alleged juror misconduct, as well as juror incompetence. Upon review, the Supreme Court concluded that because Judge Graddick would not be a material witness in Jones's postconviction proceedings, no "reasonable person knowing everything that the judge knows would have a 'reasonable basis for questioning the judge's impartiality.'" Thus, the Court held Judge Graddick did not exceed his discretion in denying Jones's motion for his recusal, and the Court of Criminal Appeals erred in holding that he did. The Court granted the State's petition for mandamus.

  5. #5
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010
    Somewhat related

    New leads in 1999 Bible-Freeman case

    Two leads surfaced after the Monday night broadcast of a cable-television show detailing the circumstances surrounding the disappearance of two missing Craig County teenage girls, according to Lorene Bible, mother of one of the missing teens.

    Lauria Bible and Ashley Freeman, 16-year-old best friends, disappeared Dec. 30, 1999. They had spent the night at the Freemans' mobile home to celebrate Ashley's 16th birthday.

    The story of Lauria Bible and Ashley Freeman was told through the program, Out of the Ashes, which aired on the Investigation Discovery network.

    I received two leads, Bible said. One was very credible.

    Both leads were turned over to Craig County Sheriff Jimmie Sooter.

    We are tracking down the names and investigating the leads, Sooter said.

    Investigators in the case have tracked down hundreds of leads, crisscrossing the country, since the girls disappearance.

    Danny and Kathy Freeman were fatally shot and their bodies were found in the ashes of the home on Dec. 30. Authorities think the killer or killers set the fire to cover up the slayings. Laurias car was found at the Freeman home with the keys inside and her purse was found in the fire rubble.

    Ashley and Lauria have not been seen since that night. Ashley Freeman was legally declared dead Oct. 18, 2010.

    Jay and Lorene Bible said they are not giving up on finding their daughter. Lauria and Ashley would be 29 now.

    Death-row suspect Jeremy Jones, 39 of Miami, a convicted killer and rapist who once lived in Ottawa County was a person of interest in the Freemans' deaths.

    He confessed to killing the couple and setting their mobile home on fire over a drug debt, but later recanted his confession.

    Jones said he took the teenagers to Galena, Kan., where he said he shot them and threw their bodies into an abandoned mine.

    A search of the area in June 2005 turned up nothing. He has never been charged in the case.

    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

  6. #6
    Moderator Mike's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jun 2015
    New leads in search of Oklahoma girls missing since 1999

    WELCH, Okla. – Authorities are investigating new leads in the case of two Oklahoma girls who have been missing for 16 years in northeast Oklahoma.

    Lauria Bible and her friend Ashley Freeman, both 16, disappeared in December 1999.

    Lauria was at Ashley’s home for a sleepover.

    That night, the Freeman’s mobile home went up in flames, and the charred remains of Ashley’s parents, Danny and Kathy Freeman, were found inside, according to the Miami News-Record.

    Danny and Kathy both suffered gunshot wounds to the head, an autopsy showed.

    But Lauria and Ashley where nowhere to be found.

    Now, authorities are hoping new leads will help them close this 16-year-old cold case.

    Lauria’s mother, Lorene Bible, recently posted to Facebook asking anyone with information on the teens’ disappearance to contact law enforcement.

    Over the weekend, tips came in from Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri, Fox 23 reports.

    Some people reported seeing the girls alive in a car after they disappeared.

    One man who is currently on death row, Jeremy Jones, claims he killed the girls.

    However, he was not able to convince authorities that it was him.

    Earlier this month, investigators searched a well in Chetopa, Kansas, hoping to find the teen girls’ remains.

    Lorene told the Miami News-Record that she received a tip on social media that said authorities should check an old well on property formerly owned by a convicted murderer.

    “The person said come to the old Charlie Krider house and look in the well,” Lorene told the local newspaper.

    Authorities searched the well, but it turned up empty.

    Lorene told the newspaper that she receives about two or three serious tips a month.

    “The law enforcement has been wonderful — whether in Oklahoma or across the state line in Kansas,” she said. “I’ll go on and see what’s next.”

    Lorene says she is hoping to find her daughter alive, but if that is not possible, she still wants answers.

    Trying to get married before I turn 27.

  7. #7
    Administrator Helen's Avatar
    Join Date
    Jan 2013
    Toronto, Ontario, Canada
    Just to clarify Jones did not kill Danny and Kathy Freeman, Laura Bible and Ashley Freeman. Ronnie James Busick is waiting to go to trial. Two other suspects in the abduction and murder are deceased.

    "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. #8
    Senior Member Frequent Poster Ted's Avatar
    Join Date
    Feb 2018
    Apparently Jones was born in 1979 and thus 12 or 13 when he killed his first victim... what the hell?
    Violence and death seem to be the only answers that some people understand.

  9. #9
    Administrator Aaron's Avatar
    Join Date
    Nov 2015
    New Jersey, unfortunately
    He looks terrible for his age. By his mugshot I thought he was like late 50s.
    Don't ask questions, just consume product and then get excited for next products.

  10. #10
    Administrator Heidi's Avatar
    Join Date
    Oct 2010

    Unsolved Mysteries' 13 Minutes: Every Update About Patrice Endres

    The Unsolved Mysteries episode "13 Minutes" examines the 2004 disappearance of Patrice Endres. Here's an update for the Netflix docuseries episode.

    The Unsolved Mysteries episode "13 Minutes" documents the 2004 disappearance of Patrice Endres. The episode has inspired various theories about the victim's second husband, Rob Endres, but most are based on speculation rather than concrete evidence. Here's a case update for the second episode of the Netflix reboot.

    Endres disappeared on April 15, 2004 while working at a Georgia hair salon. Unsolved Mysterious reveals that she had a brief phone conversation at 11:35 a.m. but then missed a call 15 minutes later. "13 Minutes" explores what might've happened during the titular time frame, as two witnesses both spotted a blue vehicle parked at Endres' workplace. Six-hundred days after the disappearance, Endres' skull was found near a church in Dawson County, Georgia. The Unsolved Mysteries episode features interviews with the subject's son, Pistol Black, the aforementioned Rob Endres, and various law enforcement officers who discuss possible suspects.

    The editing of Unsolved Mysteries seemingly implies that Rob Endres killed Patrice, and viewers have been vocal online about the man's demeanor and statements. For example, Rob Endres reveals that he slept with his wife's ashes for approximately one year, describing the remains as his "teddy bear." He also discusses having Patrice's bones reassembled on a table, just so that he could have a look. Rob Endres even deflects suspicion by acknowledging his degree in criminology, but the interviewee's overall tone (and scathing comments about Pistol Black) have made streamers question his motivations. In the Netflix docuseries, however, a Forsyth County investigator rules him out as a suspect.

    Aside from online rumors about Rob Endres, there haven't been any significant case developments since "13 Minutes" first aired on July 1, 2020. Then again, Unsolved Mysteries shows that investigators are keen on protecting "guilty knowledge information" or details that only someone associated with the crime would be familiar with. Because the Netflix docuseries reboot released just two weeks ago, investigators are presumably busy sorting through all the tips. After all, there have been various false confessions over the years, and even a recanted confession from serial killer Jeremy Jones.

    Investigators in Unsolved Mysterious believe that Jones may be an accomplice in Patrice Endres' death. He initially claimed responsibility for the murder and stated that he dropped the body in Sweetwater Creek. "13 Minutes" also shows that Jones has "guilty knowledge information" about the case. As of now, though, the convicted killer remains on death row, and Rob Endres is innocent until legit evidence links him to his wife's death. Unsolved Mysteries filmmakers have noted that they didn't intend to frame Rob Endres as the most logical suspect.

    An uninformed opponent is a dangerous opponent.

    "Y'all be makin shit up" ~ Markeith Loyd

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