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Friday, June 22, 2018

It's All In Who You Know - Sheriff Ana Franklin Protecting Timothy Alan Hall, Convicted of Manslaughter - Reblog from 2/17/17

Blogger Comments:  Folks, this comment is one of the most airheaded comments ever written on this blog.  Timothy Alan Hall lived in the lap of luxury in the Morgan County Jail.  He was out more than he was in.  He had a full-time job the entire time and if he was like other inmates we have spoken to all his pay went on a pre-paid card and he will walk out of jail with thousands of dollars w/o paying his restitution.

Timothy Alan Hall was favored by Ana because he is her son-in-law's 1st cousin.  If he owes restitution we hope that he is forced to pay it.  Derek Sheats and Hall's mothers are sisters.

Paying your dues to society is going to prison and not having the luxury of walking the streets of Decatur or perhaps driving around without a license.  Timothy Alan Hall did not pay back his debt to society nor to the man he killed.   All thanks to mama Ana.  Taking care of her own.

We know of inmates that walked out of jail with thousands of dollars on their bank card.  I would almost bet the man he killed would have loved to swap positions with Hall.  We know all about slander on this blog.  As for the blog providing a service for Morgan County we ain't lying.  The people have a right to know the BS this sheriff has been involved in.  To include the family members she has hired in-households on convicted felons for her own personal gain and that of family members.  As for association with Franklin birds of a feather flock together.

No.  We are not self-serving.  Can you imagine Sheriff Ana Franklin doing a favor such as this for me or you?  It isn't Hall's fault that Franklin is unethical and would pull a favor for a family member or extended family member.  She has been unethical since taking office.  We spoke personally with a family member of the man who lost his life in the accident.  He was deeply troubled by the actions taken by the sheriff.  

We pray Anonymous that something like this never happens in your family.  It is hard enough for the family to deal with the loss much less the high favors the sheriff bestows on those within her circle. 


AnonymousJune 20, 2018 at 11:02 AM

"We have heard" are you now dealing in rumors? We have heard lots of things about you too. Does that mean we should believe all of them? Your vendetta with the Sheriff seems to have caused you to want to burn down anyone with any sort of association with her. While these people are not innocent, they have satisfied their debts to the State of Alabama. I do not understand what you are trying to accomplish by slandering people who are trying to make positive changes in their life. Maybe the Decatur Daily has not done an article on this because nobody would want to read it. Well except for people like you, who would use it to further their own personal agenda. I think it is becoming very obvious you are not running site as a service to Morgan County but as a service to yourself.

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Two sentenced to prison in fatal DUI wrecks in Limestone, By Jean Cole

·         jean@athensnews-courier.com, Jun 15, 2013

Two people pleaded guilty to manslaughter Monday in Limestone County Circuit Court and were sentenced to prison in connection with separate fatal wrecks.
In a plea agreement offered by the Limestone County District Attorney's Office, Jessica Jean Lewter, 51, of Huntsville, pleaded guilty to manslaughter in exchange for a 20-year prison sentence, said Limestone County District Attorney Brian Jones. She avoided trial on a charge of reckless murder in the 2013 death of Terrell Kent Hollingsworth, 45, of Decatur.
Also, Monday, Timothy Alan Hall, 31, of 1833 Woodmont St., Hartselle, who was indicted on a charge of reckless murder, pleaded guilty to manslaughter in connection with a wreck that killed Mark Henry Holt, 48, of Toney, on Huntsville-Browns Ferry Road on Aug. 19, 2012. Hall - who apologized to Holt's family for what he had done - was sentenced to 15 years in prison, Jones said.
"They are both eligible for parole sometime in the future," the district attorney said.
Lewter case
Records show Lewter had three previous DUI's before the fatal wreck. She received her fourth DUI — and the reckless murder charge — when she struck Hollingsworth's vehicle on Interstate 565 near Mooresville. The wreck occurred about 7:30 p.m. Sept. 25 in the eastbound lanes of 565, just east of Interstate 65. At the time of the wreck, traffic on 565 was stopped because of a 4 p.m. accident that had killed an Athens mother, Marissa Baugher, and her unborn son, Micah, as well as the driver of the other car, Fredrick Bender, 66, of Vestavia.
Hollingsworth had slowed or stopped his 2006 Range Rover and was waiting at the end of a line of traffic when Lewter’s eastbound vehicle rear-ended his vehicle. He died two days later at Huntsville Hospital. His passenger, Leighann Turner of Trinity, was treated for injuries and released, according to state troopers.
Lewter was traveling about 70 miles per hour in a 60-mph zone and in traffic that had stalled from the previous wreck, according to troopers and Huntsville Police.
DUI record
Records show Limestone County charged Lewter with DUI in November 2010 in connection with a traffic accident. While the case was pending over an extended period, she was arrested two more times for DUI.
Decatur Police arrested her Feb. 6, 2012. Five months later, on July 4, 2012, Limestone County arrested her again.
After her second Limestone arrest, Jones filed a motion to revoke Lewter's bond on the first DUI case. However, before she was arrested, she pleaded guilty to both Limestone County charges and was sentenced.
These three charges occurred before the wreck in which Hollingsworth was killed.
Hall case
Authorities said Hall was eastbound on Huntsville-Browns Ferry near Gray Road when his 2011 Volkswagen Jetta crossed the center line and struck a westbound motorcycle driven by Holt about 4:30 a.m.
Holt, the father of two, was pronounced dead at the scene.
Hall was also initially charged with driving under the influence of combined substances and driving on the wrong side of the road.










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