Two ongoing cases may make their way to Waldo County Superior Court in October.

In the case of Bill Wiley, a former School Administrative District 56 music teacher charged with 11 counts of unlawful sexual contact with a teenage girl, parties are awaiting a decision from the judge on a motion to suppress information.

Deputy District Attorney Eric Walker said he expects a decision on that matter within a month and expects the trial to begin in October.

Wiley was arrested on the charges April 15, 2009. All of the charges involve the same girl, who according to court documents was 12 years old when the alleged sexual abuse began and 13 years old when it ended. Wiley’s alleged crimes took place over a six-month time period in 2004, when the girl was in seventh grade.

The affidavit prepared by Waldo County Sheriff’s Detective Jason Bosco stated that the abuse began with Wiley’s kissing the girl and that it escalated to Wiley’s touching the victim and having her touch him, as well as his exposing himself to her.

Wiley has pleaded not guilty to all charges.

The other case involves Randall Hofland, a Searsport man facing 41 charges: 22 counts of kidnapping, 12 counts of criminal restraint with a dangerous weapon, six counts of criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon and a single burglary charge.

All of the charges — except for one count of criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon — stem from Hofland’s appearance Oct. 31, 2008 at Stockton Springs Elementary School, during which he is accused of entering the school, brandishing a handgun and taking the fifth-grade class hostage.

After police arrived and began talking with Hofland from the corridor, he reportedly gave his gun belt that contained a loaded Glock pistol to a student and was then arrested by officers in the hallway. None of the students or staff members at the school were physically harmed.

The remaining charge of criminal threatening with a dangerous weapon involved Hofland allegedly pointing a gun at Searsport Police Officer Jessica Danielson during a routine traffic stop eight days earlier. A manhunt that began following that incident failed to locate Hofland, and his whereabouts were unknown until he was arrested at the Stockton school.

Walker said the judge is anxious to get moving on the case, since it will be two years in October since the incident. However, Walker said Hofland — who is serving as his own lead attorney, in addition to working with his court-appointed attorney, Jeffrey Toothaker — has filed more than 100 motions and additionally said “it’s anyone’s guess” if the case will be selected in the fall.