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A contracted United States Postal Service truck driver said Tuesday at a press conference he delivered thousands of ballots from New York to Pennsylvania in October, describing the incident as “weird” after he was forbidden from unloading them.
Driver Jesse Morgan said he “saw 24 gaylords, or large cardboard containers of ballots, loaded into my trailer. These gaylords contained plastic trays — I call them totes, but trays will work — of ballots stacked on top of each other. All the envelopes were the same size. I could see the envelopes had handwritten return addresses. I could even tell that one was marked ‘registered mail.’
“They were complete ballots. I didn’t think much of it at the time,” Morgan continued, saying he delivered what he believes were ballots to Lancaster and Harrisburg, Pa., on Oct. 21.
Morgan noted that he pulled up to a loading dock in Harrisburg, as usual, but on that day he wasn’t permitted to offload.
“Instead, I was made to wait for roughly six hours…from 9:15 a.m. to 3 p.m.,” he added, which he said angered him greatly. He also said he tried unsuccessfully to “get the attention of postal workers” so he could offload his cargo.
After about six hours, Morgan said he went inside the facility to find out about the delay, where he says he was “told to wait” for a supervisor.
“This was also weird. Sixteen months I’ve been doing this and I haven’t talked to the transportation supervisor for the United States Postal Service,” Morgan said, explaining further that person “is a top guy” who doesn’t “speak to people like me.”
Morgan said the USPS supervisor then told him to take his cargo to Lancaster.
“This made no sense to me. I knew the ballots were loaded for Harrisburg,” he said, explaining that he would only have to return to the Pennsylvania capital after items bound for Lancaster were offloaded.
The driver said he requested paperwork from the facility in Harrisburg before he left for Lancaster, “to prove I was there” and so he could be paid for “sitting in the yard for six hours.”
“The transportation supervisor refused to give me a ticket and told me to leave. I then demanded he give me a late slip since I wanted to get paid for the time I was sitting there,” Morgan said, adding that the supervisor “refused to give me that, too.”
He said he then drove to Lancaster, unhitched his trailer at the USPS facility, parked his truck as usual, then returned home.
But “the next day, it just got weirder,” he said, explaining that when he got in his truck and went to hook up to his trail, “it was gone.”
He said since he began driving the “Bethpage (New York) route,” he’s always had the same trailer — “10R1440.”
“What happened on Oct. 21 was a series of unusual events that cannot be a coincidence,” Morgan said. “I know I saw ballots with return addresses filled out, thousands of them…loaded onto my trailer in New York and headed to Pennsylvania.”
He added that initially, he thought nothing about the trip, and in fact, believed it was “awesome” because he was “doing something for the presidential race.”
“But as things became weirder, I got to thinking and wondered why I was driving complete ballots from New York to Pennsylvania. I didn’t know why so I decided to speak up,” he added.
In an interview with Fox Business Network’s Lou Dobbs, attorney Phil Kline, a former Kansas attorney general and current director of the Thomas More Society’s Amistad Project, said one driver testified that ballots were loaded in New York that he then delivered to Pennsylvania.
“We believe, through our evidence, they loaded the wrong truck, they intended to load a different truck,” Kline said, adding the driver “was up there in New York at a postal facility that doesn’t even process mail.
“There’s no reason for these bulk ballots, as bulk mail, in these bulk carriers, put into these boxes to even be at this facility,” Kline added.
Kline told Dobbs he believes the delay was odd because workers at postal facilities are generally very efficient. He also said he believes Morgan’s truck couldn’t be opened because then workers at the facility would know what was inside.
“What we believe happened is those ballots weren’t supposed to be there,” Kline said. “And they couldn’t open that truck to let other people see what is inside the truck, which were completed ballots ready to be counted.”
Kline noted further that another whistleblower has testified that they said “the same types of bins of ballots” show up to be counted in Delaware County, Pa. (the state’s most populous, located near Philadelphia) “in a late-night ballot dump” on Nov. 4.
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