Three Kansas Department of Corrections inmates with convictions in area counties will be considered for parole this fall. The Prisoner Review Board will hold parole hearings in October for possible release in November to the following:
• Stuart B. Fish, 53, also known as Outlaw, is in low-medium custody at Hutchinson Correctional Facility-East. He is working. Fish’s past convictions include criminal damage to property over $100 in 1983, and theft over $150 in 1987, both in Pawnee County; and aggravated battery, aggravated robbery and burglary, all in 1991 in Sedgwick County.
• Jose N. Deleon, 61, is in low-medium custody at Hutchinson Correctional Facility-East. His convictions include robbery and aggravated robbery in 1978 in Sedgwick County; rape and aggravated kidnapping in 1983 in Reno County; and attempted aggravated battery of a law enforcement officer in 1998 in Pawnee County.
• Ricky Ray Redford, 59, also known at Ricky Repeat, is in low-medium custody at El Dorado Correctional Facility. His convictions all stem from a crime spree in 1986. Convictions were for aggravated kidnapping, rape and aggravated sodomy, as well as criminal damage to property greater than $150 and aggravated battery, all in Sedgwick County; and soliciting kidnapping and aggravated assault in Ellsworth County.
The Prisoner Review Board is interested in knowing the view of citizens concerning the possible parole of these inmates. Public comment sessions will be held from 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 9 at the Derby Police and Courts Building; 8:30-10:30 a.m. Sept. 18 at the Municipal Courthouse in Topeka; and 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 28 at City Hall in Kansas City.
Any citizen who would like to express comments on these inmates, but is unable to attend one of the Public Comment Sessions, may send a letter to: Kansas Department of Corrections, Prisoner Review Board, 714 SW Jackson, Suite 300; Topeka, KS 66603.
The Prisoner Review Board (http://www.doc.ks.gov/prb) also scheduled public comment sessions is August for prisoners eligible for parole hearings in September. None of those inmates had convictions in the Golden Belt.