"Well a dirt bike ain't going to do much for you in jail," Walker said.
Decker, Route 3, Box 67D, said he got $20,000 for his help.
"I deserve to be punished. I had just as much involvement as everyone," Decker said.
The 700-pound safe was stolen from F. Martin Lininger's office in Mercersburg, Pa., on March 27. The safe contained $208,000 in cash, antique jewelry, stock certificates, bonds and old coins, according to court records.
Lininger, a retired funeral home director, said the safe had been in his family's office for about 75 years. That March weekend, thieves wheeled the safe out the door and into an alley, where it was loaded into a vehicle and driven away, police said.
They later moved the safe to one of the men's Martinsburg home.
"You are a young man with no prior criminal offenses. You didn't steal a TV, you stole a jackpot," Walker said to Decker.
Walker said he would not sentence the men to Franklin County Prison because the length of the sentences and their work records did not make them good candidates for work release.
Both men have been in Franklin County Prison since May, and they will earn credit for the time they have served.
Currier's brother, Eric Currier, 24, 106 Appletree Garden, Ranson, W.Va., will be sentenced Wednesday.
Bruce Lee Albright, 20, of 106 Silversmith Lane, Martinsburg, W.Va., could face a trial during the January trial term on charges of burglary, theft, receiving, conspiracy and criminal trespassing.
Last month, Franklin County Judge Carol Van Horn sentenced a fifth defendant, John Anthony Bigiarelli, to 23 months in county jail and ordered he pay restitution of about $245,000.
Bigiarelli, 21, of 1568 Cliff Drive, Martinsburg, W.Va., apologized for his actions and blamed them on his heroin addiction during his sentencing in October.
Cases against the other defendants, Jeremiah Chambers, 21, of 44 N. Main St., Mercersburg, and Mark A. Oretga, 22, of Shepherdstown, W.Va., are pending.
All seven also face federal charges by the U.S. District Attorney's Office for conspiracy to transport stolen goods across state lines, said Assistant District Attorney John Lisko.