A Montgomery male resident who requested a 42-pound sack of cannabis implanted chocolates to self-care was condemned to four years in jail, his legal advisor said. He was trying to procure the cannabis sack to treat himself off Cancer.
Thomas J. Franzen, 37, in excess of 5,000 grams of cannabis, a lawful offense that conveys a jail term of four to 14 years, as indicated by Kane County court records.
Examiners rejected progressively serious accusations of cannabis dealing after he was charged in February 2014 when specialists captured the shipment of 430 independently foil-wrapped THC-injected chocolate bars that were conveyed to his home from a California medicinal pot dispensary, court records appear.
The lawful offense allegation for cannabis dealing of in excess of 5,000 grams conveyed a jail term of 12 to 60 years. The May 30 liable supplication came one day before the state lawmaking body cast a ballot to sanction pot on a recreational dimension.
Franzen's lawyer David Camic said the judge was empathetic and kind when condemning Franzen.
“He’s very relieved to have the case over,” Camic said. “The judge was cognizant of his health and wanted to give him a break, but ultimately 40 pounds of cannabis is a large amount.”
Franzen has organized three testicular malignant growth that spread to the two his lungs and stomach depression, as per an August 2018 court request for a specialist to assess if Franzen was fit to stand preliminary. He additionally has a re occurrence of renal cell disease in his remaining kidney adding to health issues.
Franzen, of the 900 square of Harmony Drive, is expected again in court on June 14 where he will display medicinal test results to Judge Clint Hull, who will choose when Franzen should start serving his jail term.
The offense might not seem so crazed up or serious to people who are empathetic to the cause of cancer patients. However, the drug is still very much illegal, no matter the benefits of cannabis in therapeutic medicines.
“He’s going through necessary medical treatment and hopefully he’s in a period of remission,” Camic said. “The judge was very kind to delay the sentencing because he will not receive the same level of care in prison that he’s receiving now.”