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Public Corruption in Chester County, PA

I believe an unlikely mix of alleged drug trafficking related politicos and alleged white nationalist related politicos united to elect the infamous “Bloc of Four” in the abysmal voter turnout election of 2005. During their four year term the drug business was good again and white nationalists used Coatesville as an example on white supremacist websites like “Stormfront”. Strong community organization and support from law enforcement, in particular Chester County District Attorney Joseph W. Carroll has begun to turn our community around. The Chester County drug trafficking that I believe centers on Coatesville continues and I believe we still have public officials in place that profit from the drug sales. But the people here are amazing and continue to work against the odds to make Coatesville a good place to live.

Sunday, May 4, 2008

Drug dealer to serve 6 to 15 years in prison

First it was CCRC Area 14 Chairperson Richard Legree’s son now it’s CCRC Committeperson Clayton Ayers’ son. The children of the Area 14 Chester County Republican Committee are falling (into prison) like flies.

Of course Richard (Fat Boy) Legree Jr. can have his potential 130 year prison term reduced if he cooperates sufficiently with the Federal ADA’s.

On another matter; Modena borough councilman and state constable are both elected offices. Is it now OK to hold two elected offices in Pennsylvania? See the article below.
Jim Pitcherella

Sunday, May 4, 2008
Drug dealer to serve 6 to 15 years in prison
WEST CHESTER — Judge Thomas G. Gavin may not have a degree in mathematics, but he knows how to count. And the numbers he presented to a drug dealer Friday added up to a glaring reality.
For the $2,255 that Clayton J. Ayers III made from four cocaine transactions he completed in 2005, he will be spending at least the next 2,199 days in state prison, under the terms of a plea agreement that calls for a sentence of six to 15 years in prison.
That, Gavin said, calculates to about $1.03 for every day in prison, or about a nickel an hour.
“If you look at it in that sense, maybe you knuckleheads (who sell drugs) will begin to look at (the business) differently,” Gavin told Ayers.
“I’m not certain that $2,255 buys an awful lot, but when you put it against losing 2,190 days of your life it doesn’t even begin to compute,” he said.
Ayres attorney, Curtis Norcini of West Chester, said his client was “humbled” by what had become of his life and that he was hoping to serve his sentence and move on with his life. “He is sorry for his actions,” Norcini told Gavin. “If he could take them back, he would.”
Ayers, 39, of East Brandywine was charged with four separate counts of delivery of a controlled substance. He had been a fugitive for two years as police tried to track him down after Ayers apparently learned he was about to be arrested for the sales, which involved a confidential informant. A fugitive warrant was issued for him in October 2005, and the married father of three children was taken into custody in September.
The sales in February and March 2005 were each for varying amounts of cocaine and at various prices, with the transactions occurring in a grocery store parking lot in East Brandywine and at an intersection in West Bradford. The most Ayers delivered at one time was 20.6 grams of cocaine, for which he was paid $1,100.
During the transactions, Ayers either sold the cocaine to an undercover


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