Biker Lifestyle

Augusta Sheriff investigates the shooter in biker fracas,Seven members of the Hells Angels motorcycle club remain in Middle River Regional Jail: Parliamentary Secretary for the Hunter Scot MacDonald endorses new laws to curtail outlaw motorcycle clubs

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The incident in the parking lot of the Hometown Inn near Greenville left one member of the Pagans with injuries he was treated and released from the hospital for. Another Pagan was shot, and remained hospitalized Tuesday at the University of Virginia Medical Center. The wounded Pagan was last reported in stable but serious condition.

 

While five of those Hells Angels members were charged with malicious wounding, the Sheriff’s Office is still working to determine who shot the Pagan.

“We are trying to look at who the shooter was,” said Lt. Aaron LeVeck of the Sheriff’s Office. LeVeck said the only potential change in criminal charges would be if the wounded Pagan were to die.

 

The incident unfolded just before 3 a.m. Monday when the Pagans traveled to the Hometown Inn on Route 11. After the melee, tactical teams from the Sheriff’s Office and Staunton Police Department searched three rooms and took the seven Hells Angels into custody.

 

Among the items seized Monday were eight Harley-Davidson motorcycles.

Meanwhile, Augusta County Sheriff Donald Smith offered tribute to the correctional officers at Middle River for their work on Monday.

 

“I would like to thank the law enforcement officers at the Middle River Regional Jail for their quick response and assistance yesterday,” Smith said. “Their professionalism, readiness, and willingness to assist the Augusta County Sheriff’s Office with these seven individuals was not unnoticed, and greatly appreciated.”

Smith said the seven arrested Hells Angels from the New York City area were being held at the jail without bond. The names of those arrested were released on Tuesday:

— Nathaniel A. Villaman, 27, East Brunswick, N.J. Charged with malicious wounding and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony.

— Andy Thongthawath, 27, Queens, N.Y. Possession of a schedule I or II drug, and possessing a firearm while in possession of a schedule I or schedule II drug.

— Joseph Anthony Paturzo, 52, the Bronx, N.Y. Malicious wounding and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony.

— Dominick J. Eadicicco, 48, Staten Island, N.Y. Malicious wounding and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony.

— Richard E. West, 52, Baldwin, N.Y. Malicious wounding and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony.

— Buster Domingo, 69, of South Ozone Park, N.Y. Possession of schedule I or II drug and possession of a firearm while in possession of a schedule I or II drug.

— Anthony Vincent Milan, 28, of East Elmhurst, N.Y. Malicious wounding and user of a firearm in the commission of a felony.

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“Local police are so stretched that they’re drowning, just dealing with the symptoms of ice and users rather than focusing their efforts on the supply chain,” he said.

“All we can do at the moment is mop up the problems, rather than getting to the root of the issue and stopping the drugs before they hit out streets.”

Tough new laws to curtail outlaw motorcycle gangs have been welcomed by Parliamentary Secretary for the Hunter Scot MacDonald.

 

Premier Gladys Berejiklian announced the new laws on Monday which would see Police given clearer powers when executing a warrant on a clubhouse.

Under the new laws, Police will now be able to search anyone on site, compel any person to reveal their name and address, and make people present move on.

 

Mr MacDonald visited Cessnock on Monday and said that the new laws would allow Police in the region to continue the good work already being done to curtail outlaw motorcycle gang activity in the region.

 

“[The community] are anxious to make sure that we disrupt them as much as possible,” he said.“I know the police here have been directing a lot of resources at it.

 

“This year alone they had ten protection orders from the Supreme Court against ten Finks and Nomads leadership people, and they’re continuing that work all the time.”

Mr MacDonald’s visit comes as the Police Association Of NSW released a list of crystal-meth hotspots, of which Cessnock is one.

 

The union is calling for an additional 1185 police across the state, to include 34 in Cessnock, however Mr MacDonald said staffing wasn’t a political issue.

“I won’t buy into it as a politician,” he said. “We in State Government will leave that with the Police Commissioner Mick Fuller.

 

“I don’t think we’d ever want to see the day where politicians say there should be more police in a particular station. If we do that then someone’s life will be at risk.”

Police Association Executive Member for Northern 1 Ian Allwood said the situation locally was at breaking point.

“Local police are so stretched that they’re drowning, just dealing with the symptoms of ice and users rather than focusing their efforts on the supply chain,” he said.

“All we can do at the moment is mop up the problems, rather than getting to the root of the issue and stopping the drugs before they hit out streets.”

 

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