The Ingram Criminal File (Moxon's PI!) To better inform readers of just how scummy Scientology Attorney Kendrick Moxon's "legal associates" are, for the next few days threads will be posted which will contain exhibits from court cases related to his PI Eugene M. Ingram. These are public documents, so "privacy" considerations do not apply. The intent is expose the "crimes" tied to Moxon (as a "price" tied to his questionable legal tactics including the prosecution of AGP), but NOT to incite any response beyond discussion or other activity allowable within the law. (My thanks to the individuals who acquired and forwarded these to me). The first few are from Los Angeles County Superior Court Criminal Case A365409. This followed a grand jury indictment of Eugene Ingram and others, for charges of betraying the LAPD by informing some drug dealers of an impending raid, and for also running a house of prostitution on La Maida Street in North Hollywood in 1980. Information about this case, was reported in the Los Angeles Time of January 27, 1981, and that story read: Title: "L.A. Police Sergeant Charged With Vice, Aiding Drug Dealers" By BILL FARR Times Staff Writer A Los Angeles police sergeant was indicted by the county grand jury Monday on charges that he protected drug dealers and helped run a house of prostitution. Sgt. Eugene M. Ingram, 34, is scheduled to surrender here today before Superior Court Judge Julius Leetham for arraignment on five felony counts listed on the indictment. Ingram, a 13-year Police Department veteran assigned to the Hollywood division before being suspended last Oct. 31, is facing three conspiracy counts plus pimping and pandering charges. Co-Defendant Named Robert Ward, 32, of Los Angeles is listed as co-defendant on the four counts that relate to the alleged prostitution activity. Gilbert Garcetti, head of the district attorney's Special Investigations Division, stressed that the case had been brought to his office by the Police Department after is launched a full-scale internal affairs inquiry last April into Ingram's conduct. The first count in the indictment charges Ingram with conspiracy to obstruct justice for his supposed role in warning drug dealers that they were about to be raided. Rocco (Rocky) Fasone and his wife, Donna, the main targets of the narcotics investigation, were granted immunity from prosecution and were among the 22 witnesses called by Deputy Dist. Atty. Jay Lipman during the three-day hearing that led to Monday's indictment. Warning Alleged According to the indictment's list of overt acts, Ingram warned Mrs. Fasone on Nov. 7, 1979, that a drug investigation was in progress and when she called him later that same day at a restaurant in Hollywood, "he told her a bust was going down" and advised her "to clean the house out." She reportedly told the grand jury she contacted an associate who removed all narcotics from the Hollywood house that police subsequently raided. Another witness before the grand jury, LAPD narcotics investigator Joseph Amore, testified about Ingram calling him Nov. 26, 1979, to discuss the status of the investigation into the Fosone's drug activities. Amore, unaware of Ingram's relationship to the Fasones, discussed the investigation with him, according to prosecutor Lipman. " One of the most serious things we alleges is that Ingram identified to the Fasones the informant who was relaying information to Amore about them," Lipman said. The second conspiracy count charges both Ingram and Ward with joining efforts to "keep a house of ill fame." The final conspiracy count is essentially duplicative, accusing them of operating "a disorderly house." Both men were also charged with pimping and pandering for allegedly setting up to alleged prostitutes, Rosalva Norena Hernandez and Anna Maria Reyes, in business at 11130 La Maida St. in North Hollywood. The two women, who testified before the grand Jury, reportedly told investigators they were undocumented aliens and that Ingram and Ward threatened to have them deported if they did not cooperate in the prostitution operation. According to Lipman, the two women working for Ingram and Ward catered to clients of Oriental origin. "They (the women) told us this choice was made because Oriental men pay without argument, are polite, and don't beat them, and are very clean and undiseased," the prosecutor said. Transcript Secret The grand jury transcript will remain secret for at least another 10 days, but The Times obtained other court documents which provide details of Ingram's alleged role in the prostitution operation. A scenario of Ingram's supposed involvement is contained in an affidavit submitted by Sgt. Mattson of the Police Department's internal affairs division to support obtaining search warrants in the cast. According to Mattson's affidavit, Ingram approached San Fernando Valley real estate broker Peter York to lease the La Maida street residence last January, using the false name of Robert Miller and claiming to be an actor who had just moved here from Florida. Sources close to the investigation said Ingram's only experience was a bit part in former Los Angeles policeman's movie, "The Onion Field." Mattson's affidavit said Ingram, posing as Miller, also used a phony Social Security number and listed his 1972 Pantera auto with a Florida license number, which when checked came back as actually belonging to a huge truck-trailer in Miami. Mattson also pointed out in the affidavit that Ingram listed Rocky Fasone as his brother-in-law when, in fact, he was only an acquaintance. Two Arrested On Jan. 29, 1980, Hernandez and another woman were arrested at the La Maida street address. Officers making the arrests gave the following description of the house. "There was virtually no furniture in the residence. It just contained a bed in the bedroom with a large jar of Vaseline next to the bed. There were condoms on the nightstand and only a small amount of female clothing in the closet." Subsequently, Hernandez told investigators that she worked for Ward at both the La Maida street location and at another residence at 10240 Camarillo St., North, Hollywood. During the interrogation, she also told detectives she knew Ingram and had had oral sex with him at the Camarillo Street address in December, 1979. Neither Ingram nor Ward could be reached for comment on the indictment. However, Robert Loew, Ingram's attorney, earlier had insisted that his client was being "harassed" by the Police Department because of his zealous defense of fellow officers before the police Board of Rights hearing.