It appears that my colleagues may have missed the point that you have already entered a plea of guilty. If that is the case, the "horse is out of the barn". Without knowing more about the facts of your case and your background, it is difficult to advise you. The most you can get is 90 days and/or $300 in fines plus costs. You may want to contact an attorney in Shippensburg for a consultation. There may still be something that can be done with the help of an attorney.
I agree with my colleagues but there seems to be something missing here. Either you misunderstood what the attorney told you or you were speaking to someone who has no real knowledge of criminal law. Paid a fee to whom? Criminal charges just don't disappear. Talk to another attorney perhaps using the Lawyer Reference service provided by the Bar Association in the county where the violation took place.
Both of my colleagues are right.
A little knowledge is a dangerous thing and playing lawyer for yourself can land you in a worse position than you are now. Section 586 can be used in certain cases where restitution is a part of the case. But, you should obtain the services of a competent criminal defense lawyer to help you through this.
My colleagues are quite correct in the advise given. The real key is to retain local counsel who knows "the players" such as the judges, police, and prosecutors and is capable in DUI cases. Not finding the docket sheet dosen't mean the case has not been filed. Fighting a DUI case is like any other in the sense that you must look at the evidence against you and the manner in which it was obtained. Experienced counsel can help you with this.
First, lets's assume that you have a reasonable and valid basis for wanting to file a criminal complaint against the District Attorney. Second, I suggest you discuss this with an experienced criminal defense attorney. I he/she agrees with you, you might try going to the Attorney General's office and tell them the basis and reason why you believe the DA has broken the law. If the reason is valid, can pass "the smell test" and clear probable cause to believe a crime(s) has been committed, the...
Mr. Myshin is correct. Depending on your background most judges will usually defer your actual date of incarceration for a short period in order for you to make whatever personal arrangements you need to make. Your atorney will be helpful in this.