Accused of harassing Tiger Mountain family members
A Sand Springs man accused of harassing and stalking members of his family in McIntosh County must spend the next year in the county jail, serving his sentence on weekends and through the week, daily, from 4 p.m. to 4 a.m.
At the Sept. 21 hearing District Judge Mike Hogan also fined Charles Darin Johnson, 47, $1,000 and ordered him to have a mental health assessment and to attend meetings of Alcoholics and Narcotics Anonymous meetings.
Also, Johnson is required to enter a batterers treatment program once he completes his jail sentence and will be on supervised probation.
A co-defendant in the case, Lisa Marie Mosco, 45, of Jenks, was given a one-year deferred sentence and ordered to pay court costs and a fine of $200.
Both defendants pleaded guilty to a charge of conspiracy in the harassment allegation.
Johnson’s sentence last week also was part of an accelerated sentence stemming from a charge filed against him in 2019 of feloniously pointing a weapon.
In that case he is alleged to have threatened to kill his mother and father, who live on Tiger Mountain.
Several members of the Johnson family were concerned about their safety at that time and filed protective orders against him, including his brother, Rusty Johnson, and Rusty’s wife, Carmen Johnson; his father, Bill W. Johnson, and his mother, Mary Johnson, his sister Dana Davis and his now exwife Christy Dawn Johnson.
Charles Johnson eventually pled guilty to the 2019 charge and was given a seven-year deferred sentence and was ordered to stay out of McIntosh and Okmulgee counties during probation.
Rusty Johnson claims his brother violated the terms of the probation several times, including by sending threatening text messages.
In March he said his brother and co-defendant, Mosco, were charged with conspiracy for allegedly driving around his Tiger Mountain property after being warned not to enter Mc-Intosh County.
“They drove up and down a dead end road,” he said. “Just driving back and forth in his car.
“They eventually were pulled over by Henryetta police.”
Rusty Johnson attended the Sept. 21 hearing, but said he was kicked out of the courtroom before the proceedings ended.
“The judge said I was making faces, and I guess maybe I was,” he said.
Johnson said he was satisfied with the efforts by the district attorney and investigators to punish his brother, but he was not happy with the sentencing.
“He has to spend every night and weekend in jail, and that allows him to go to work,” he said. “I didn’t realize having a good job puts you above the law.”