Waupaca County criminal sentencing
? Judge Philip Kirk placed Joshua B. Detterbeck, 31, Wood Dale, Ill., on two years of probation, stayed a one-year jail sentence, ordered him to perform 200 hours of community service and pay $1,349 in court costs.
Detterbeck was convicted of armed burglary and two counts of false imprisonment. Charges of reckless endangerment and armed robbery were dismissed and read into the record for sentencing purposes.
Detterbeck was one of three men involved in a home invasion in the town of Dayton in 2006. A retired couple were threatened at knifepoint, bound with duct tape and pushed to the floor. Charges from the incident are still pending against Daniel Frausto and Ben Traeger.
? Kirk sentenced Darrin T. Young, 24, New London, to two years in prison and two years of extended supervision.
In three separate criminal cases filed against him, Young was convicted of felony bail jumping and criminal damage to property. Charges of felony theft, possession of marijuana with intent to deliver, possession of narcotics and disorderly conduct were dismissed and read into the record.
Young’s Waupaca County sentence will run concurrent to a three year prison sentence that he is currently serving after being convicted in Outagamie County of burglary, bail jumping and possession of narcotics.
? Judge John Hoffmann dismissed charges of felon in possession of a handgun, felony cultivation of marijuana and possession of drug paraphernalia against Jason P. Stroik, 36, Bear Creek.
In June 2012, Stroik’s landlord called 911 and reported that Stroik was intoxicated and had threatened his neighbors with a knife. Unable to make contact with Stroik, deputies made forced entry into his apartment without a warrant and seized marijuana plants and a gun.
Stroik pleaded no contest to an ordinance violation of disorderly conduct and was fined $393.
? Judge Raymond Huber sentenced Samual S. Phillips, 31, Fremont, to 130 days in jail on a third drunken driving offense and an additional 30 days in jail for felony possession of marijuana.
Huber revoked Phillips’ license for 33 months and ordered him to install an ignition interlock device on his vehicles for 36 months. Phillips was also assessed $3,740 in fines and court costs for the drunken driving conviction and $268 for pot possession.
? Kirk placed Aaron M. Knueppel, 30, Waupaca, on two years probation and assessed him $486 in fines and court costs.
Knueppel was convicted of disorderly conduct and resisting an officer. A felony charge of escape from criminal arrest was dismissed and read into the record.
Knueppel is currently residing at the Outagamie County jail. Placed on probation in 2009 after being convicted of battery, his probation was revoked in January,.
? Kirk assessed Oscar Martinez, 28, New London, $505 in fines and court costs.
Martinez was convicted of disorderly conduct. Two counts of battery were dismissed and read into the record and a felony count of false imprisonment was dismissed on a motion by the prosecution.
? Hoffmann sentenced Timothy C. Burhans, 25, Appleton, to six months in jail.
Burhans was convicted on felony counts of possession of marijuana and possession of a controlled substance. Three counts of misdemeanor bail jumping and one count of resisting an officer were dismissed and read into the record.
Hoffmann ordered that Burhans’ sentence be concurrent with the 18-month prison sentence he is currently serving at the Dodge Correctional Institute. In Outagamie County, Burhans was placed on four years of probation in January 2011 after being convicted of stalking. Outagamie County court revoked his probation in February of this year.
? Hoffmann placed Amy E. Kurowski, 31, Waupaca, on one year of probation and assessed her $243.
Kurowski was convicted on a misdemeanor charge of possession of a hazardous substance with intent to abuse, which had been amended from felony possession of narcotics. .
? Kirk placed Jack R. Raymond, 29, Iola, on one year of probation.
Raymond was convicted of misdemeanor bail jumping.
? Kirk sentenced Charla K. Lyons, 56, Marion, to six months in jail with work release privileges and a furlough for the first seven days of each month so she can attend to the family business. Kirk also revoked her license for 36 months, ordered her to install an ignition interlock device on her vehicles for 24 months and pay $2,969 in fines and court costs.
? Huber sentenced Greg M. Masanz, 39, Menasha, to 60 days in jail, then stayed 40 days of the sentence on the condition that Masanz complete the SSTOP program.
Masanz was convicted of a third drunken driving offense. Huber also assessed Masanz $1,710 in fines and court costs, revoked his license for 27 months and ordered him to install an ignition interlock device on his vehicles.
? Huber placed Andrew C. Mundt, 31, Clilntonville, on three years probation and sentenced him to six months in jail.
In two separate criminal cases, Mundt was convicted of a fourth drunken driving offense and of misdemeanor battery. A felony child abuse charge was dismissed and read into the record.
Huber also revoked Mundt’s license, ordered him to install an ignition interlock device for 36 months and pay $3,766 on the drunken driving conviction. Mundt was assessed $888 on the battery conviction.
? Huber placed Amber A. Tyler, 22, Neenah, on one year of probation and assessed her $1,288 in fines and court costs.
Tyler was convicted of misdemeanor theft. A felony forgery uttering charge was dismissed and read into the record.
? Kirk placed David J. Puffe, 21, New London, on one year of probation and assessed him $456.
Puffe was convicted of a misdemeanor charge of possession of an illegally obtained prescription, amended from a felony narcotics charge. A misdemeanor charge of possession of drug paraphernalia was dismissed and read into the record.