Boileau sentenced to 10 years for rolling meth lab
A Washington man has been sentenced for charges stemming from a rolling methamphetamine lab found on the square across from the library on Dec. 5, 2012.
Donald James Boileau, pleaded guilty to Conspiracy to Manufacture, Deliver, and/or Possess with Intent to Deliver Methamphetamine in the amount of less than 5 grams, his court record said. He was sentenced on Dec. 18 to 10 years in prison and has to pay a $1,000 fine, court records showed.
Boileau will serve the mandatory one-third minimum of his sentence, will receive credit for time served, and will have his driver’s license revoked for a period of 180 days after he is first eligible for a driver’s license if he hasn’t been issued a driver’s license already, his court record said.
He has the right to appeal his sentence, and his appeal bond is set for $10,000, the records said. Court records did not say whether or not he is still in custody.
Boileau was originally arrested on Monday, June 17, and was charged with Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine, a Class B felony, punishable up to 25 years, as reported in The Journal’s edition on June 18.
A search warrant was executed at his residence at 306 N. Marion Ave., Apt. 3D in December 2012, according to court records, also reported in the June 18 edition of The Journal. The address was part of Goncho Apartments, which was closed on Jan. 16, due to meth residue. Several items used to manufacture meth were found in the apartment including camp fuel, lithium batteries, plastic airline tubing, a lid with attached tubing, a bottle containing meth sludge and pseudoephedrine pill receipts, the record said.