A real estate fortune built on a foundation of forged deeds and tangled titles

Viewing 2 posts - 1 through 2 (of 2 total)
  • Author
  • #1446

    Original Post Here

    …..Dennis Heron said the claim of service was as false as the signature on the deed. He said Clybourn never contacted anyone in his family. In fact, Heron said, no family member lived at the address at which Clybourn claimed his server twice hand-delivered notices.

    Clybourn’s process server? Kairi Simmons, a Clybourn partner in real estate — and an accomplice in the 1990s burglaries that landed Clybourn in jail.

    In filing this “quiet title” and others, Clybourn asked the court to declare him a pauper so he could forgo a $344 minimum filing fee……

    …….After acquiring the properties from the fictitious William Pryor, Clybourn once more filed a quiet title suit to nail down his hold on the lots. He sued the phantom Pryor, saying there were unspecified flaws in how the son had obtained the lots from his mother.

    In court papers — filed, again, after Clybourn pleaded poverty — Clybourn claimed that his process server had twice handed notice to William at his home at 2760 N. 28th St.

    Those would have been lucky encounters. Not only does William not exist, but no one lives at that address. It has been a vacant lot for years.

    The process server was Candace Williams, Clybourn’s fiance and the mother of two of his children.

    In recent years, Clybourn has been trying to sell the lots for as much as $297,000……….

    Jeffrey Worth

    This is a long but quite interesting read.

Viewing 2 posts - 1 through 2 (of 2 total)
  • You must be logged in to reply to this topic.