From today’s Baltimore Sun:
Chauncey Jones is just the kind of guy the state parole and probation system’s Violence Prevention Initiative was created to keep tabs on. But his inclusion on the list and multiple allegations of violations weren’t enough to send him back to jail before he was charged with murder.
According to court records, Jones lived at 702 N. Kenwood Avenue, which is owned by bail bondsman and Milton Tillman associate Bernard Dixon. You may remember reading about Dixon in a City Paper article about the disappearance and murder of federal prosecutor Jonathan Luna. Currently, the residence is the subject of a foreclosure — as are many of Dixon’s and Tillman’s properties.
The past decade was not kind to Dixon or Tillman, as the two have lost multiple properties in forclosure and auctions. In December, Dominion Financial Services obtained a judgement against the pair for $850,000 each, and in November, the City obtained a judgement against Dixon for $100,000. Hopefully this will be the beginning of the end for this criminal enterprise.