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Wheeling, WV Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Wheeling, West Virginia Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(118 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Michael Alberty
403 Board Of Trade, Building
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-2333
Altmeyer H Brann
9 Hamilton Avenue
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-3316
Gilbert Bachmann
Chapel Road Bethlehem
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-0144
Bailey & Wyant PLLC
1219 Chapline Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 233-7966
Berardinelli & Vieweg
2007 Warwood Avenue
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 277-2778
Bizanovich Mary Lee Moore
48 14th Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-5400
John Bremer
44 16th Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 233-1911
Burns White & Hickton
32 20th Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 233-1360
Thomas Byrum
7 Point View Terrace
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 242-1936
M Charlene
1201 Main Street # 801
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 232-2173
David Croft
1217 Chapline Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6952
Dodd Law Office
19 Ridgecrest Road
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 243-9180
Dodd Law Offices
19 Ridgecrest Road
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 233-0150
Farnsworth Sue Seibert
1217 Chapline Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6953
Michael Gallaway
1217 Chapline Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6959
Gregory Gellner
1440 National Road
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 242-2900
Ghaphery PLLC
601 National Road
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6500
Elba Gillenwater Jr
1217 Chapline Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6954
David Givens
1225 Market Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6631
David Givens
1225 Market Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6600
Phillip Glyptis
1225 Market Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 230-6632
John Gompers
19 Holly Road
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 242-4418
Joseph Gompers
222 Washington Avenue
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 242-5694
Gompers McCarthy & McClure
60 14th Street
Wheeling, WV 26003
(304) 233-2450

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United States Attorney News

Man cleared of theft charges

Kevin Keheley can breathe a sigh of relief after a jury exonerated him of theft.

Keheley was accused of defrauding a man after entering into a contract of developing an application for a smartphone, which he was never able to produce.

The contract was for $17,000 and Keheley was paid up front with $10,000.

Keheley then relocated to Austin but promised to finish the application. This, however, never happened.

Denver criminal lawyer Laurie Schmidt, who defended for Keheley, said that what happened was a business dispute.

Schmidt added that Keheley had no intention of running away from giving back the money that he received as evidenced by emails showing his intention to pay the money back.

Philadelphia Church official granted bail after his conviction was reversed

After 18 months in prison, Monsignor William Lynn, may be released when he was granted bail following the reversal of his conviction.

Lynn, who served as a secretary for clergy at the Philadelphia archdiocese, will have to give up his passport. He will also be made to wear an electronic device for monitoring.

The Roman Catholic official was sentenced to between three to six years after he was convicted for endangering an abuse victim of a priest.

However, appeal judges reversed Lynn's conviction because the child-endangerment law which he was accused of violating did not apply to him.

Following the reversal, Lynn's defense lawyers asked for his release which the prosecution opposed during the bail hearing claiming that the priest is a flight risk.

However, Philadelphia defense attorney Thomas Bergstrom said that Lynn would never run away from conviction.

Cuyahoga corruption snitch gets six years in prison

J. Kevin Kelley was handed a six-year prison sentence for his involvement in the Cuyahoga corruption case, considered as one of the biggest in the county.

Kelley was the first defendant to offer his cooperation to the FBI who was investigating the corruption issue.

He admitted to being the one who collects and pays off the bribes to county officials.

During his sentencing, Kelley issued an apology to his family as well as the taxpayers of Cuyahoga County.

Kelley has also been ordered to pay restitution of about $700,000.

Kelley's cooperation ensured the cooperation of other defendants in the case and the conviction of several people involved in the corruption.

Cleveland defense attorney John Gibbons said there is no excuse for Kelley's involvement in the corruption, however, his cooperation is the best way for him to make amends.

Cop gets two months for shooting trainee during an exercise

William S. Kern, a Baltimore Police instructor, was handed a 60-day jail stay, for shooting Raymond Gray, a police recruit, while they were doing exercises.

Kern, who has been in service for 19 years, told the court during his trial that he had brought a live gun to the exercises and he had accidentally used it instead of the training weapon.

Gray was hit in the head and was blinded in one eye when Kern fired his gun through the window to show the recruits the danger of lingering near the door, the window or the hallway.

Kern said that he brought his gun to the training for the safety of the recruits because the facility where they were having their exercises is not secure.

Baltimore defense attorney Shaun F. Owens had argued for Kern's release saying that his client's eventual dismissal from the service would already be enough of a punishment.

Kern is on a 60-day suspension while the Baltimore Police conducts an investigation within its ranks.

Gray's family, who expressed dissatisfaction with the sentence, has also filed a civil lawsuit in relation to the incident and is being represented by Baltimore litigator A. Dwight Pettit.

Former deputy gets five years for punching teenager

David Morrow, who used to be the deputy of the Adams County, has been handed a five-year prison sentence for punching a teenager who was strapped to a gurney.

Morrow said he was sorry that the teenager was hurt because of what he did.

The teenager was causing a disturbance to which Morrow and other police officers have responded.

The police decided to take the teenager to the hospital because he was intoxicated and was being belligerent.

However, while he was strapped to a gurney, Morrow had hit the teenager in the face with his fist.

The sentence may still change as the judge had agreed to schedule another hearing to re-assess Morrow's sentence.

Donald Sisson, a defense attorney in Denver, said the case was not a usual one and thus Morrow's sentence should be re-evaluated.