Let's be up front about deleting files in a ntfs partition first.
All Linux can read a ntfs partition but most Linux are not shipped with programs to write on it, although reliable programs, most notably is ntfs-3g, are available. Although such program can be added after installation.
Also many Linux are security-conscious. Some distros, like the Ubuntu family, deliberately prevent a user to log in as the root user (admin in Windows term) and as an ordinary user you will not have the root privilege even to view a ntfs folder, although procedures are available to obtain root privileges to view ntfs files in a terminal.
I think the easiest way out is to get a Live CD distro, that can run on a CD without being installed into a hard disk, that is shipped with write ability on ntfs partitions and allows you to log in as root to the desktop so that you can drag and drop, delete and copy files in ntfs partitions.
To satisfy the above criteria you need Slax
, which will automatically mount every partition in the PC. Use the latest version 6 and you can do everything in a desktop just like you would do with any MS WIndows.
Knoppix is OK if you are prepared to install it and add the ntfs-3g yourself. It does have an alternative way to write on ntfs partitions but in experimental state. I have not have much success with Knoppix in earlier versions but the latest Slax is very reliable and its ntfs-3g implementation is completely transparent to the users. I have used ntfs-3g in various distros too and it is "the" ntfs writer at the moment.