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April 24, 2013

Six indicted in drug sweep

PLATTSBURGH — Six people were arrested Monday on indictments in a drug sweep accusing them of selling and possessing heroin or prescription painkillers.

The warrants were served Monday, and all suspects were arraigned that day, the Clinton County District Attorney’s Office said.

Here’s a list of those arrested and the charges, which are all felonies:

Seth I. Adolfsen, 30, of 34 Underwood Ave., Plattsburgh was indicted on two counts of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance and two counts of third-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

Adolfsen is alleged to have sold morphine in the City of Plattsburgh on Sept. 11, 2012, and Oct. 3, 2012.

He pleaded guilty to one count of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance in a plea that offers him three years of determinate incarceration and two years of post-release supervision.

Judge Patrick R. McGill set bail at $20,000 cash or $40,000 bond pending sentencing on June 25. Adolfsen is represented by attorney Joe Mucia.

Narcia C. Cator, 22, of 3807 Route 22, Plattsburgh was indicted on charges of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance and third-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

Cator, who also goes by the name Sasha Cantor, allegedly sold heroin on Nov. 20, 2012, in the city.

McGill set bail at $15,000 cash or $30,000 bond. Cator will have a pre-trial conference on May 6. If convicted, she could be sentenced up to nine years in state prison. Cator’s lawyer is Heather Maure.

Lindsay R. Good, 27, of 9 Tyrell Ave., Plattsburgh was indicted on two counts of third-degree criminal sale of a controlled substance and two counts of third-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance.

Good is alleged to have sold Oxymorphone on Dec. 27, 2012, and Tapentadol on Jan. 8, 2013, in the city.

Oxymorphone and Tapentadol are prescription painkillers.

McGill set bail at $5,000 cash or $10,000 bond. Good’s case is rescheduled for a pre-trial conference on May 6. If convicted, she could be sentenced to up to 18 years in state prison. Maure is Good’s attorney.

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