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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

John M. York, Sheriff Martin D. Herkimer, Undersheriff Brenda J. Smith, Secretary to the Sheriff Major Ray R. Ellis, Criminal Investigations Major James M. Szczesniak, Road Patrol Major James H. Rose, Corrections

Mission Statement

The principal mission of the Livingston County Sheriff's Office is to preserve the rights of citizens and reduce fear in the community through prevention of crime, protection of persons, property and the maintenance of order in public places and anticipate and respond to events that threaten public order and the protection of life and property. It is essential all members remember that in the execution of their duties they act not for themselves, but for the good of the public. They shall respect and protect the rights of individuals and perform their services with honesty, zeal, courage discretion , fidelity and sound judgment. Deputies must seek and preserve public confidence by demonstrating impartial service to law and by offering service and trust to all members of the public. It is the expressed policy of this Department that Deputies will use force only when the exercise of persuasion, advice and warning is found to be insufficient to obtain public cooperation to an extent necessary to secure observance of law or to restore order and to use only the minimum degree of physical force which is necessary upon any particular occasion for achieving a police objective. Mission Statement Livingston County Sheriff's Office John M. York, Sheriff adopted January 1, 1996

Code of Ethics

As a law enforcement officer, my fundamental duty is to serve mankind; to safeguard lives and property; to protect the innocent against deception, the weak against oppression or intimidation and the peaceful against violence or disorder; and to respect the Constitutional rights of all men to liberty, equality and justice. I will keep my private life unsullied as an example to all; maintain courageous calm in the face of danger; scorn or ridicule; develop self-restraint; and be constantly mindful of the welfare of others. I will be honest in thought and deed in both my personal and official life. I will be exemplary in obeying the laws of the land and the regulations of my department. Whatever I see or hear of a confidential nature that is confided to me in my official capacity, will be kept ever secret unless necessary in the performance of my duty. I will never act officiously or permit personal feelings, prejudices, animosities or friendships to influence my decisions. With no compromise for crime and with relentless prosecution of criminals, I will enforce the law courteously and appropriately without fear or favor, malice or ill will, never employing unnecessary force or violence and never accepting gratuities. I recognize the badge of my office as a symbol of public faith, and I accept it as a public trust to be held so long as I am true to the ethics of the police service. I will constantly strive to achieve these objectives and ideals, dedicating myself before God to my chosen profession . . . law enforcement.

Livingston County Sheriff's Office - 2005 Annual Report

Table of Contents

Sheriff John M. York ................................ ................................ ................................ ......................... 1 Letter to the Board of Supervisors................................ ................................ ................................ .....2 2005 Highlights in Review................................ ................................ ................................ .................3 Undersheriff Martin D. Herkimer................................ ................................ ................................ ........4 Goals and Objectives 2006 ................................ ................................ ................................ ...............4 Road Patrol................................ ................................ ................................ ............................... 5 - 14 Dive Team................................ ................................ ................................ ............................. 6 Marine Patrol................................ ................................ ................................ ......................... 7 Firearms Training Unit................................ ................................ ................................ ...........8 Community Policing Unit ................................ ................................ ................................ .......8 School Resource Officers................................ ................................ ................................ ......9 K9 Unit ................................ ................................ ................................ ................................ 10 Campus Security................................ ................................ ................................ ................. 11 Training Unit................................ ................................ ................................ ........................ 12 S.T.O.P. Unit ................................ ................................ ................................ ....................... 13 Mounted Unit................................ ................................ ................................ ....................... 14 Criminal Investigation Division ................................ ................................ ................................ .15 - 20 Emergency Response Team ................................ ................................ ............................... 16 Civil Unit................................ ................................ ................................ .............................. 17

Identification Unit ..................................................................................................... 17 Juvenile Aid Unit ...................................................................................................... 18 Narcotics Unit........................................................................................................... 19 Corrections Division ..................................................................................................... 21 - 22 Court Security Unit ................................................................................................... 22 Communications Division............................................................................................. 23 - 24 Records Division................................................................................................................. 25 Victim Impact Panel ............................................................................................................ 26 Livingston County TRIAD / SALT........................................................................................ 26 Photographs ................................................................................................................ 27 - 28 Livingston County Sheriffs 1821 - 2006 .............................................................................. 29 Awards................................................................................................................................ 29 2005 LCSO Calls for Service by Venue .............................................................................. 30


Editor-in-Chief John M. York, Sheriff Editor A. Gary Miller, Deputy Photography Christopher L. Smith, Sergeant Graphic Design/Layout Stephanie A. Little, Sr. Clerk Published by the Livingston County Sheriff's Office, Geneseo, New York

Sheriff John M. York

service and exceptional staff response to overwhelming demands. Livingston County continues to be under mandate by both need and meeting standards by the New York State Commission of Correction to build a new facility. Plans for jail expansion are continuing to be reviewed with both construction consultants and managers in finding the best resolve to this continuing long standing problem that is being addressed in the most economic manner beneficial to the inmates and the people of Livingston County while meeting the mandates of the New York State Commission of Corrections. Much credit goes to the current staff operations at the facility and the Board of Supervisor's insight into providing the ability for funding for this most costly, yet needed project. In 2005 the Livingston County Sheriff's Office became the first New York State Sheriff's Office to be fully accredited in every division. A goal I had set as an objective in 1989, setting the standards for staff to understand obligations and responsibility for providing service and standards for accountability and setting the highest standards for service to the people living and traveling throughout Livingston County. Technology continues to be a major obligation and demand. We are indebted to the assistance given by the Office of Information and Technology Services for bringing state-of-the-art technology into the Office of Sheriff throughout the many divisions, providing the best in police safety response not only to the Livingston County Sheriff's Office, but to the many agencies served by the 911 Center, including the Village Police Departments, New York State Police, New York Park Police, Conservation Department, and State University of New York at Geneseo, all who are recipients of technology and 911 services. I am honored to serve in the capacity of Sheriff in this great County with some of the most dedicated men and women providing public safety services to all living and traveling through this County. We open our doors to anyone wishing to discuss this annual report presented annually both in written format and publication and appearing on the website at the Livingston County Sheriff's Office for review by our community.

For thirty-seven years I have been honored to be a part of one of the finest public safety service organizations in the state and country and since 1989 as the elected Sheriff. We are also honored to be a part of a professional dedicated government, working for the best in all services for the people of Livingston County through a very committed Chairman and Board of Supervisors, County Administrator and fellow department heads. This report is a direct reflection of the dedication, commitment and hard work of the men and women of the Livingston County Sheriff's Office in 2005 and the many years previous. As we have moved into the 21st Century we found many challenges facing law enforcement, many of which are complicated in balancing budgets, meeting demands for services, shrinking state and federal funding and continuing to find ways to reduce the burden on taxpayers. We have prioritized goals and objectives that have become methods of providing service of the highest standards throughout the entire organization. We are reminded continuously of the dangers inherent in providing public safety response to our communities. This is evident in the repeated violent responses this agency has responded to over the past twelve months and continues as a near daily event. One of the major obligations and responsibilities of every Sheriff is the care and custody of inmates in the County Jail. In 2005, the Livingston County Jail booked in 829 inmates with an average daily population of 100.24 in a jail built to house fifty-three. We continue meeting the demands by unique inmate housing combined with alternative programs such as day reporting, weekend work release programs, community

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

2005 Annual Report

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2005 Highlights in Review

Accredited agency status was maintained for Police Services, Civil, Corrections and Communications with submission of Annual Compliance Reports to the New York State Law Enforcement Accreditation Program and the New York State Sheriff's Association. All Annual Compliance Reports were unanimously approved by reviewing authorities. The Court Security Unit became the first such unit to be accorded accreditation status by the New York State Sheriff's Association following an on-site assessment March 29 and 30, 2005. 39 professional standards were addressed with written policies and procedures and appropriate documentation in order to achieve compliance. Accreditation compliance standards mandate 21 hours of in-service training for personnel each year to include firearms qualification and review of Penal Law Article 35 (Use of Force and Use of Deadly Force) for police services, corrections and court security personnel. In 2005, police services personnel logged 4,091 hours of training, averaging 71.77 hours per person. Corrections personnel collectively trained for 1,856 hours, an average of 50.16 hours per officer. Court Security Officers accrued 258 hours, averaging 36.85 hours each. 911 Center in-service training totaled 657 hours, averaging 41.06 hours per person in 2005. 6,862 total in-service training hours were recorded by all divisions of the Sheriff's Office. The Livingston County Sheriff's Office remains one of 19 of 58 Sheriff's Offices in New York State and one of 117 of 550 law enforcement agencies in the State of New York to have accredited police services through the New York State Law Enforcement Accreditation Program. The Livingston County Sheriff's Office is one of 10 with Civil accreditation, one of 14 with an accredited jail, one of 3 (and the first) to be granted Communications accreditation, the first and one of 2 with Court Security accreditation. In 2005, 6 new policies and procedures were written and 16 policies and procedures amended. Sergeant David Provo was recognized as Court Security Officer of the Year by the New York State Sheriff's Association at a presentation ceremony held at Lake Placid in July, 2005. Two full-time Road Patrol positions, including one Sergeant, were vacated by resignation and replaced with competitive appointments. One civilian clerk-typist retirement was filled with a competitive appointment. There was one part-time resignation in the 911 Center. Part-time vacancies on Road Patrol (3), Corrections (3), Communications (2) and civilian cook (1) in the jail were filled in 2005. In 2005, five high-mileage patrol units were replaced with Chevrolet Tahoe SUV's. An aging and high-mileage pick-up truck and jail transport vehicle were replaced with new vehicles. Two unmarked vehicles were replaced with Chevrolet Impalas. 225,227 incoming calls were recorded by the Livingston 911 Center in 2005. Police services were dispatched 35,917 times, EMS 8,199 times, ALS 4,913 times and fire services 3,721 times. Combined agencies dispatched for service in 2005 numbered 54,906, an increase of 5,013 over 2004. 85,884 persons visited the Livingston County Court facility in 2005, a slight decrease from 2004. 981 contraband receipts were issued, an increase of 23% from the previous year. 23,993 items were screened by the Heimann X-Ray machine. Court Security reimbursement in 2005 amounted to $334,211.22. $304,360.00 was reimbursed for DWI, $153,054.00 for Juvenile Aid, $216,500.00 for Alternatives To Incarceration. Marine Patrol reimbursement amounted to $74,842.85. The total amount reimbursed to the Sheriff's Office for 2005 was $866,468.28. Livingston County Police Agencies collectively made 422 arrests for Driving While Intoxicated in 2005. 234 of these arrests were made by the Livingston County Sheriff's Office.

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Undersheriff Martin D. Herkimer

The year 2005 proved to be a busy and productive year for the Livingston County Sheriff's Office. The Sheriff's office aggressively sought and received grant funding from a variety of sources that resulted in acquisition of new technologies and equipment, communications upgrades, traffic enforcement, child safety restraint programs and Project Lifesaver, which provides GPS location of individuals with diminished mental capacity. Virtually every element of the Sheriff's Office showed an increase in requests for service over past years from the public. The response and service provided was timely and professionally rendered with staffing levels that reflect demands based on past years. The Livingston County Sheriff's Office received accredited agency status for Court Security in 2005, and remains the only Sheriff's Office in New York State with all divisions, including Police Services, Civil, Communications and Corrections, to be accredited by a recognized authority. I am personally very proud of the initiative, professionalism and resolve demonstrated across the board by the staff of the Sheriff's Office in providing the residents of Livingston County with the high degree of law enforcement service they expect and deserve.

Goals and Objectives 2006

As in past years, the Livingston County Sheriff's Office will continue the commitment to provide the highest level of police, corrections, civil, court security and communications services to the residents of Livingston County with the highest level of professionalism and competency possible at the least cost to taxpayers. Responsible and accountable assignment of personnel, prudent use of overtime and proactive application of grant funding is an integral goal of the Sheriff's Office. Maintaining accredited agency status in police services, civil, corrections, court security and communications is a priority for the year 2006. Annual compliance reports, addressing 526 professional standards collectively and 421 written policies and procedures will be submitted to accreditation granting authorities. Additionally, all 526 standard files will be documented to meet compliance requirements. Credible goals and objectives will be developed and met in order to establish high levels of professional service and response to requests for service from Livingston County residents. Traffic enforcement is a goal for all police agencies. The Sheriff's office will seek overtime grant funding to supplement scheduled patrols to maintain a high degree of visibility on Livingston County roadways, dedicate roving patrols and utilize public education endeavors and the speed trailer in areas identified as having heavy commercial and non-commercial traffic flow and incidents of high accident rates to reduce speed, encourage safe driving and ultimately reduce motor vehicle accidents, personal injuries and fatalities. As in 2005, the Sheriff's Office will utilize Homeland Defense grant funding to acquire technologies that better address incidents of terrorism and criminal activity.

2005 Annual Report

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Road Patrol Division

The Road Patrol Division, commanded by Major James Szczesniak, is staffed with 5 Sergeants, 27 fulltime Deputies and 16 part-time Deputies. The primary responsibility of the Patrol Division is enforcement of applicable New York State and local laws throughout the 638 square miles that comprises Livingston County. On duty 24 hours each day, 7 days each week, 365 days each year, the Road Patrol also provides specialized unit response to meet law enforcement demands. Specialized units include a Dive Team, Mounted Patrol, Emergency Response Team, K9 Unit, S.T.O.P.-D.W.I. Unit, School Resource Officer Unit, Community Policing, Marine Patrol, Campus Security, Training Unit and Firearms Training Unit. Patrol Deputies are certified Police Officers in accordance with New York State Municipal Police Council requirements. Following graduation from a Police Academy, Deputies complete 160 hours of field training under the supervision of a certified Field Training Officer. The Road Patrol Division is accredited by the New York State Law Enforcement Program, one of 19 Sheriff's Offices in New York State to have earned this recognition. In 2005, police services personnel to include Criminal Investigators and Road Patrol Deputies collectively trained 4,091 hours, averaging 71.77 hours per person. Specialized Units trained 1,373 hours, averaging 39.22 hours per unit member. Specialized unit positions represent additional duties performed by Investigators and Deputies. During the year 2005, all police services personnel completed the National Incident Management System Course IS-100 in accordance with Homeland Defense Administration mandates and all police services personnel were recertified in AED/CPR by the American Heart Association. Deputies Thomas Dougherty and Joshua Monster attended Police Officer Basic School at the Rural Police Training Institute, Genesee Community College in 2005, and have joined the Road Patrol as part-time Deputies. In 2005, five conventional high mileage Ford Crown Victoria patrol cars were replaced with Chevrolet Tahoe SUV's, gaining greater mobility for patrol Deputies in

2005 Police Services Dispatched by Agency

NYSP Geneseo Mt Morris PD Avon PD NYSP Wayland Caledonia PD Nunda PD Dansville PD NYS DEC

LCSO dispatched to 22,993 of the 35,917 calls

Geneseo PD

NYS Park Police SUNY PD


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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Road Patrol Division

areas not normally accessible with a traditional twowheel drive vehicle. Each patrol vehicle is equipped with a Mobile Data Terminal (MDT) from which Deputies can write and submit field reports and accusatory instruments and access information on vehicles, drivers and missing/wanted persons from the New York State Police Information Network (NYSPIN). Each vehicle contains a thermal printer enabling production of hard copy in the car. The TraCS System, introduced on a limited scale in 2004, has been expanded to include all patrol vehicles, enabling Deputies to scan driver licenses and issue electronic traffic tickets from their vehicles. (F.A.I.R.) to owners and employees of establishments that dispense alcoholic beverages, New York State Safe Boating classes, child safety seat clinics and checkpoints and worked closely in concert with TRIAD, a senior citizens organization that meets monthly at the Sheriff's Office. Recognizing demands for police services are increasing and that Sheriff's Office Deputies were dispatched 22,993 of the 35,917 times police were requested in 2005, the Road Patrol is finding it increasingly difficult to provide the level of service the public expects with current staffing levels. In 2006, the Patrol Division will request three additional full-time and six part-time positions. This will not only ensure appropriate response to requests for service, but will additionally address officer safety concerns. The Road Patrol will aggressively seek grant funding that will provide overtime hours for traffic enforcement and technologies and equipment that will ensure residents of Livingston County receive the service they deserve and have come to expect.

LCSO DWI Arrests 240 230 220 210 200 2003 2004 2005

Dive Team

The Sheriff's Office maintains seven sub-stations throughout Livingston County. Located in Caledonia, Conesus, Leicester, Long Point, Sand Point, Scottsburg and York, sub-stations enable police services to establish community policing roots and visibility and complete many procedures without returning to the Sheriff's Office in Geneseo. Road Patrol personnel conducted Drug and Alcohol Resistance Education (D.A.R.E.) classes in the Livonia, Keshequa and Livonia Elementary Schools, Fundamentals of Alcohol and Intoxication Recognition The Sheriff's Office Dive Team, consisting of Investigator Ronald Huff, Jr. (Supervisor), Investigator Gerald Kane, Deputy Rod Bennett, Corrections Corporal Mark Cole and Corrections Officers William Sackett and Randall Newton are trained and equipped to recover drowning victims, property and evidence from the waterways of Livingston County. Each team member is PADI certified as an Open Water Diver. In 2005, the Dive Team was activated to recover the bodies of two drowning victims. The first victim was recovered from Hemlock Lake, a fisherman whose unoccupied boat was discovered, motor still running. Following an unsuccessful search of the immediate area, the Sheriff's Office organized a joint operation with the New York State Police, Rochester Police Department and Ontario County Sheriff's Office utilizing side scan sonar to locate the body. On the third day of the recovery operation, the body was located and recovered by the Livingston County Dive Team in 60 feet of 50 degree water. The second victim was recovered from inside a van that was located in a large pond in Lima by the Livingston Dive Team.

Completed 1,617 MVA reports

2005 Annual Report

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Road Patrol Division

Richards, Robert Keeley, James Clark and Albert Brinkerhoff. In 2005, the Marine Patrol recorded 2,800 hours of law enforcement and patrol activity that included responding to 270 complaints, issuing 4 hull identifications, investigating 11 lost or stolen vessels with all 11 recovered, assisting 55 stranded vessels, 210 vessel inspections, one search and rescue operation, approving 17 floating object permits, issuing 63 Navigation Violations and 180 warnings for minor violations, conducting 7 courtesy vessel courtesy inspections, investigating 5 vessel accidents that resulted in one death and one personal injury, 1 Boating While Intoxicated Arrest and 2 Penal Law arrests. More than half of the Navigation Violations involved persons not having personal flotation devices.

Dive Team Member Randall Newton

Team members collectively recorded 208 hours of training on four training days in 2005, in Conesus Lake, a local quarry and a training pool in Rochester. Training consisted of basic water training, search patterns, open water diving and vessel recovery. Investigator Huff and Officer Sackett attended the 11th International Police Symposium in Niagara Falls, Ontario, Canada attending numerous presentations on dive techniques, equipment, accident investigation and safety. Information gleaned from the seminar was applied in training to enhance team dive operations. Investigator Huff presented an overview of Public Safety diving at the Genesee Valley B.O.C.E.S. in Mt. Morris, for approximately 60 criminal justice students. In 2006, the Dive Team will endeavor to conduct six bi-monthly training sessions to include training with the Sheriff's Office Marine Patrol and recruit personnel to increase the team to eight divers. Efforts will be expended to organize a multi-agency training week in conjunction with the youth summer camp hosted by the New York State Sheriff's Association on Keuka Lake. The dive team, in addition to repairing and maintaining current equipment, will research and explore means for obtaining new equipment.

Marine 1 and Marine 2 on Conesus Lake

Ten New York State Safe Boater Schools were conducted with 355 persons in attendance. New York State Navigation Law requires all motor driven craft operators between ages 10-18 and all personal watercraft operators 14 years or older to possess a certificate from the Safe Boater School in order to operate a craft on New York State waters. Safe Boating displays were presented at the Hemlock and Caledonia Fairs. Goals and objectives for 2006 include complete mobile data capability and personnel training in its use in both patrol boats Marine 1 and Marine 2. Funding for this project was obtained by grant monies from New York State Parks and Recreation and Senator Dale Volker. Plans include expanding Boating While Intoxicated patrols and courtesy vessel inspections, adding additional Personal Watercraft to the patrol fleet and replacement of Marine 2, in 2006.

Marine Patrol

The Livingston County Sheriff's Office Marine Patrol is a visible presence enforcing New York State Penal and Navigation Law on Conesus Lake annually from Memorial Day through Labor Day. Supervised by Sergeant William Smith, patrol members include Deputies Clark Young, Jr., Raymond Slattery, Donald

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Road Patrol Division

Firearms Training Unit

The New York State Municipal Police Training Council requires all police officers must qualify annually with their issued duty weapon. The Firearms Training Unit, consisting of Sergeant Robin Maloney (Supervisor), Investigator Gerald Kane and Deputy Michael Duby provide firearms qualification and training with the issued Sig-Sauer Model P220ST pistol and the Remington Model 870 shotgun for Sheriff's Office personnel and Village Police Departments in Livingston County. Additionally, the Firearms Training Unit provides tactical weapons training annually. Sergeant Maloney, Investigator Kane and Deputy Duby are certified as Firearms Training Instructors, Instructor Evaluators and General Topics Instructors by Municipal Police Training Council. Police Department. On October 15 and 16, Investigator Kane and Deputy Gene Chichester attended a SigSauer Armorer's School and November 1-3, Sergeant Maloney and Deputy Chichester attended a Remington Armorer's School, both conducted at the Greece Police Department. In 2006, the Firearms Training Unit will continue to provide the exceptional firearms training program they have provided over past years. It is a goal of the Unit to standardize all handguns used within the Sheriff's Office with the Model P220 Sig-Sauer. Presently, some personnel are still using Smith and Wesson Revolvers. The Sheriff's Office does not have a range and training facility designed for law enforcement use, having instead to use sportsman's clubs when they are available. The Firearms Training Unit will continue, as it has for many years, to request the County to consider constructing a law enforcement firearms training facility. Unit personnel will endeavor to hone their skills, learn new training techniques and keep abreast of new weapons systems by attending available classes and seminars that involve firearms training and tactics.

Community Policing Unit

Deputy Phyllis Applin is the Community Policing Deputy for the Sheriff's Office. In 2005, the activities organized and implemented by Deputy Applin included neighborhood watch programs, car seat checks, building tours and school and community relations all predicated on the community policing objective to build, nurture and maintain a close working relationship between law enforcement and the community. In 2005, Deputy Applin assisted by Deputies Gene Chichester and Bradley Schneider, administered the Child Safety Restraint Seat Program with grant funding received f rom the Governor's Traffic Safety Committee. All three Deputies are certified child safety seat

Deputy William Cartwright qualifying

Annual qualification and cold weather training, attended by Sheriff's Office personnel and the Geneseo, Caledonia, Dansville and Nunda Police Departments, was conducted March 14-18 at the Mt. Morris Sportman's Club. 116 police officers were qualified with their weapons. Combat and tactical training was held October 3-7, with 76 law enforcement personnel attending. Those unable to attend the qualification shoot in March were qualified on a make-up day held October 11. On July 28 and 29, Sergeant Maloney and Deputy Duby attended a Firearms Instructor Seminar provided by the Action Target Corp. and sponsored by the Bath

2005 Annual Report

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Road Patrol Division

technicians. Eleven car seat checks were conducted at the Department of Transportation in Lakeville and varied locations throughout Livingston County, along with 35 individual seat checks upon request from individual citizens. 111 car seats found to be not sufficient to ensure child safety were replaced at no cost with grant funding. The KID ID Program fingerprinted, provided a bite plate and collected DNA from more than 1,000 school children in Livingston County, bringing to almost 21,000 the number of children processed since this program was launched as a cooperative effort by the Sheriff's Office and the Livingston Masonic District in 1996. KID ID Kits were also provided the public at Walmart and the new Super Walmart in 2005. Deputy Applin served as the Sheriff's representative to TRIAD at monthly meetings throughout the year and provided used donated cellular telephones programmed to call 911 to Senior Citizens upon request. To date, 365 cell phones have been distributed by the Sheriff's Office. In concert with Project Childsafe, free gun locking devices were provided County residents. Two F.A.C.T. Programs were presented to high school students demonstrating issues involved with drinking drivers. Three F.A.I.R. Programs were conducted to educate providers of alcoholic beverage on the responsibilities of selling alcoholic beverage and serving alcohol to the public. County. There were 4 K9 demonstrations and a Mounted Patrol demonstration. Bicycle safety programs, including one for the developmentally disabled, were provided. The Sheriff's Office participated in 6 career days, enlightening and educating youth on law enforcement careers. Deputy Applin provided security, escort and traffic control as directed. Community Policing events and activities spanned 287 hours in 2005. In 2006, the Community Policing Unit will continue, as in the past, communicating and working with the public not only to keep them informed about safety issues and crime trends, but to enlist their support for law enforcement. Public safety announcements via local media will be utilized to communicate important information to the public. With receipt of increased funding for 2006, the car safety seat program will be expanded. Effort will be expended to utilize the McGruff Program as another means of reaching out to both adults and children with community policing initiatives in the areas of crime prevention, education and awareness.

School Resource Officers

The Livingston County Sheriff's Office provides two full-time School Resource Officers (SRO) in the York and Livonia Central School Districts. Drug and Alcohol Resistance Education (D.A.R.E.) instruction is additionally provided to Keshequa Central Elementary School students. Deputies Gene Chichester and Michael Dougherty are assigned as SRO's at York and Livonia respectively, with Deputy Cory Noto providing DARE instruction in the Keshequa and Livonia School Districts. Instituted with Federal grant funding from Community Oriented Policing (COPS) in 2002, the SRO program continues to grow and establish rapport with students, parents, faculty, staff and administrators. While the primary goal of the SRO Program is to provide a safe and secure learning environment, the SRO Program strives to discourage drugs, violence and misconduct on the part of students, promote good citizenship and character, provide guidance on lawrelated issues, act as a link to support services within and outside the school environment, develop and maintain effective communications between law

Deputy Phyllis Applin and Waltmart Co-Manager Ed Narrod

Nineteen tours of the Sheriff's facility were arranged by Community Policing in 2005, with 39 presentations provided varied groups throughout the

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enforcement, the school and the community, identify problems and assess prevention programs, conduct safety audits with emergency response personnel, provide critical incident in-service training for teachers and staff, assist in development of Emergency Safety Plans and enforce New York State Laws. SRO Activity Total Dedicated SRO Hours SRO Generated Complaints Dispatcher Generated Complaints Penal Law Arrests Vehicle & Traffic Law Arrests Juvenile Contacts Administration Contacts Staff Contacts Student Contacts Parent Contacts Classroom Presentations Other 2,930 336 108 47 31 968 663 790 1,724 264 151 35

Major Szczesniak and Deputy Michael Dougherty School Resource Officer for Livonia Central School District

School Resource Officers are certificated as Police Officers by the Municipal Police Training Council (MPTC) and are also certificated by MPTC as Instructors and DARE Officers. They are mandated to attend the National School Safety Center COPS In Schools Program and the Keeping our Kids Safe Program. In 2005, SRO's attended the New York State D.A.R.E. Officers Conference and the New York State Police Juvenile Officers Conference in Albany. In 2006, the School Resource Officers would like to reinstate the Victim Impact Program for Juniors and Seniors at Prom time to reinforce the tragedy drinking and driving can produce. A goal is to incorporate a bullying program in the schools through the Violence Prevention Committee.

In 2005, Deputies Chichester and Dougherty assisted school administrators with security issues to include installation of a video camera system on all exterior doors in the York School District. The SRO's actively participated in developing each school's state mandated Safety Plan. Traffic was monitored daily on school grounds and the immediate area around each school. D.A.R.E. instruction was provided elementary students in York, Livonia and Keshequa with Deputies Chichester, Dougherty and Noto instructing. 80 elementary students graduated from the DARE Program at York. SRO's made presentations to elementary, junior high school and high school classes that addressed topics such as search and seizure, drugs and a Radar demonstration for physics classes. At the request of school officials, K9 locker searches were conducted. Junior Achievement Programs, Health Fairs, and Bike Rodeos were conducted by the SRO's. F.A.C.T. Programs in concert with local Fire and Emergency Services responders were presented to Juniors and Seniors prior to Proms to graphically illustrate what an alcohol related fatal crash scene encompasses. SRO's participated in mock trials, conducted child safety seat checks, assisted Parent Teacher Associations with events and programs and attended Violence Prevention Meetings.

K9 Unit

K9 Saige and Deputy Joseph Zambito and K9 Tyson and Deputy Draper are entering their fourth year of service with the Livingston County Sheriff's Office. Both K9's and their handlers are certified as teams by the Municipal Police Training Council in patrol, tracking and handler protection. Tyson is certified in narcotics detection and Saige in explosives detection. Both teams K9 Tyson

2005 Annual Report

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are certified by the North American Police Work Dog Association (NAPWDA) as police utility teams. Each K9 and their handlers had to pass tests in tracking, criminal apprehension, area search, article search, building search, obedience and agility in order to be certified by NAPWDA. Tyson is additionally certified in narcotics detection by NAPWDA which presently does not certify explosives detection. The Livingston County Sheriff's Office typically receives requests for K9`s for tracking missing persons, apprehending criminal suspects and locating and apprehending suicidal subjects. In 2005, K9 Tyson and Deputy Draper responded to 48 K9-related calls that included 17 vehicle searches that produced 4 narcotics finds, 6 house searches that revealed 1 narcotic find, 5 jail searches, an escort for an unruly inmate and 3 building searches following report of open doors or alarms. K9 Tyson and Deputy Draper conducted 6 tracks that resulted in 3 finds, 2 of which were larceny suspects that fled on foot after they crashed their vehicle and one of which was a grand larceny suspect who fled on foot from his vehicle following a traffic stop. On another occasion K9 Tyson apprehended a felony warrant suspect who fled from his vehicle on foot. Following a traffic stop a large amount of money was discovered in the vehicle. K9 Tyson alerted on the money indicating the presence of drugs. Deputy Draper and Tyson logged a total of 39 hours patrol utilization, 12 hours assisting other agencies and 4 K9 demonstrations in 2005. K9 Saige and Deputy Zambito responded to 20 calls for service in 2005, to include tracking requests and building searches. Seven requests for service resulted from bomb threats or suspicious packages, including 4 bomb threats in County schools. K9 Saige completed 3 successful tracks that led to the apprehension and arrest of 2 suspects. Deputy Zambito and K9 Saige performed 32 hours of community service, conducting 5 K9 demonstrations. K9 Saige and his partner performed 47 hours of patrol utilization. K9 training is conducted monthly in Yates County. Deputy Draper and K9 Tyson trained 171 hours in 2005 and K9 Saige and Deputy Zambito logged 295 hours of training. Both K9's and their handlers attended a one week training session in Yates County featuring master K9 trainers from all over the United States. The full body bite suit purchased in 2005 has proved to be a valuable asset for training. The Sheriff's Office made application and received licenses from both the New York State Department of Health and the Federal Drug Enforcement Administration to utilize narcotics for K9 training. In April 2006, the K9 Unit will attend the week-long training seminar in Yates County, featuring master trainers from all over the United States. Additional to monthly training in 2006, both K9 teams will emphasize tracking in order to increase the percentage of confirmed tracks.

Campus Security Unit

The Campus Security Unit, consisting of Deputies Michael Duby and Joseph Granita is responsible for the security and safety of the employees, clients and visitors at the Livingston County Campus located on Murray Hill in Mt. Morris. Additional responsibilities have been placed on Deputies Duby and Granita with the opening of the new "Center for Nursing and Rehabilitation" in December 2005. Campus Security is responsible for responding to all incidents taking place at the County Campus to include motor vehicle accidents, lockouts, stand-bys for Social Service case workers and enforcement of Vehicle and Traffic Law and Penal Law. In 2005, no Penal Law arrests were made on the County Campus. There were 4 Uniform Traffic Tickets issued. Campus Security assisted with 15 master key issue requests, 9 County Campus inventory records, 108 fire extinguisher inspections, 4 material safety training sessions and 4 employee injury reports were recorded. Ten foster parent fingerprint applications

Five K9 captures of fleeing persons

K9 Tyson during demonstration for the public

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Road Patrol Division

were completed for Social Services, 28 incident standbys were recorded, 32 supervised visitations were monitored and 104 hours in addition to normal duty hours were logged. A mobile computer terminal was installed in the Campus Security vehicle in 2005. Many training sessions are arranged through sources outside the Sheriff's Office such as Municipal Police Training Council, Basic Police Office Academies, colleges, law enforcement agencies and private entities. In 2005, 57 sworn police services personnel assigned to the Road Patrol and Criminal Investigation Division accrued 4,091 hours of in-service training, averaging 71.77 hours per person, all exceeding the 21 hour minimum. The 35 police services personnel assigned to specialized units trained 1,373 hours, an average of 39.22 hours per person. The Training Unit enrolled 118 persons from the Road Patrol Criminal Investigation Division, Corrections Division and 911 Center in the National Incident Management System IS100 Course, mandated by the United States Department of Homeland Security as a pre-requisite to be eligible to apply for federal grant funding after March 1, 2006. All police services personnel were re-certified in AED/CPR by the American Heart Association and all police personnel were provided mandated annual training in blood borne pathogens/airborne pathogens/communicable diseases. Recurring recertification training was provided for breathalyzer operators and 3 Road Patrol Deputies were trained and certified as Field Training Officers. Three police services personnel were certified as instructor evaluators. Thirteen in-service classes were conducted at the Sheriff's Office in 2005. Thirty-three Deputies and Investigators hold instructor certificates in subject matters that include general topics, firearms, defensive tactics, taser training, physical fitness, water safety, OC aerosol instruction, and safe boating instruction. In 2006, the Training Unit will continue to meet accreditation in-service training standards and implement re-certification training in order to provide

New Center for Nursing and Rehabilitation

In 2006, the Campus Security Unit will continue to provide the professional police presence provided in years past, assuring safety and security on Murray Hill.

Training Unit

The Livingston County Sheriff's Office is an accredited agency, one of 19 Sheriff's Offices in New York State with this distinction, having been accredited in 1997 and re-accredited in 2002 by the New York State Law Enforcement Program. Accredited agencies are required to provide a minimum of 21 hours of inservice training to each sworn Patrol Deputy and Investigator each year to include firearms qualification and training, review of Article 35 (use of physical force and deadly physical force) and legal updates. Additionally, personnel require training and certification and re-certification in specialized subjects. Records must be maintained to document that this mandate is met. The Training Unit, supervised by Deputy A. Gary Miller, is responsible for meeting these requirements. A training schedule is published in January identifying the training program for the entire year. Each training session requires a certified instructor, lesson plan or plan of instruction and sign-in documentation.

2005 Annual Report

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Road Patrol Division

police services personnel with mandated training and subject matter that will supplement and hone their skills as police officers. STOP Unit personnel are certified by the New York State Municipal Police Training Council as Drug Recognition Experts and Breathalyzer Operators, enabling them to identify impaired drivers and document the level of impairment. Additionally, they are trained and certified in Standardized Field Sobriety Testing. In 2005, Deputy Joseph Breu was recognized as one of 12 police officers in New York State to have made significant contributions in removing drinking drivers

S.T.O.P.-D.W.I. Unit

The Sheriff's Office S.T.O.P.-D.W.I. Unit is responsible for traffic enforcement in Livingston County as a means of reducing fatalities, personal injury and property damage, with an emphasis on removing drinking and/or drug impaired drivers from County highways. The "STOP" Unit is supervised by Major James Szczesniak and is staffed by Deputies Joseph Breu, Daniel Rittenhouse and James Merrick. Deputies Rittenhouse and Merrick replaced Deputies Chad Draper and Menzo Peck who were rotated to Road Patrol duties in 2005. Sergeant Randall Morris is charged with maintenance and semi-annual calibration of RADAR and breathalyzer equipment. STOP Unit personnel assist Sergeant Christopher Smith by participating in Victim Impact Panel presentations that serves to educate and be an additional consequence to persons convicted of driving while intoxicated.

Undersheriff Herkimer, Deputy Joseph Breu and Major Szczesniak at MADD Awards

Livingston County STOP DWI Arrests by Agency

(422 county wide)

Geneseo PD 1 5%

Dansville PD 5% Caledonia PD 2% Avon PD 3% University PD 1 % Nudna PD 2% NYS Park Police 1 % NYSP Wayland 3% NYSP Lima 1 % NYSP Geneseo 8% Mt. Morris PD 4% LCSO 55%

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Road Patrol Division

from our roadways by Mothers Against Drunk Driving. In 2005, the STOP Unit received new direct and passive Alco-Sensors to pre-screen persons suspected of driving while under the influence of alcohol and new Kustom Golden Eagle Dual Antenna RADAR. DWI Arrests by Town / Village Avon/Town Caledonia/Town Conesus/Town Geneseo/Town Groveland/Town Lima/Town Livonia/Town Mt. Morris/Town N Dansville/Town Ossian Sparta York 33 3 7 31 3 26 64 4 4 1 2 8 Avon/Village 2 Caledonia/Village 3 Dansville Village 2 Geneseo/Village 18 Leicester/Town 5 Lima/Village 3 Livonia/Village 6 Mt. Morris/Village 4 Nunda Town 1 Portage 4 Springwater 3 In 2005, the Mounted Unit provided a law enforcement presence at a host of special events that included County Fairs, parades and festivals. In July, they participated in a multi-agency training event that included sensory training, crowd control and mounted police competition. Events supported by the Mounted Unit included the Dansville Dogwood Parade, Geneseo Memorial Day Parade, York Firemen's Parade, Piffard Greenway ride, York Field Days, Springwater Parade, Geneseo Festival and Airshow, Hemlock and Caledonia Fairs, Dansville Festival of Balloons, Wyoming County Mounted Competition, Fox Hunt and Parade and Hunt Races. Greenway patrols were maintained throughout the Spring, Summer and Fall.

In 2006, the STOP Unit will endeavor to increase highway safety through proactive enforcement of Vehicle and Traffic Laws. Emphasis will include personnel training and upgrading equipment.

Mounted Unit

The Sheriff's Mounted Patrol is a high visibility resource for law enforcement activities that include special events, search efforts and community policing. Supervised by Sergeant Gary Cicoria, the Mounted Patrol consists of Deputies Andrew Chanler and John Morgan and Corrections Officers Aaron Galvin and Patrick Lynch. Mounted Patrol personnel are certificated as Mounted Police Officers by the New York State Municipal Police Training Council, Deputy Morgan and Officer Galvin having received their certificates in 2005. Each Mounted Patrol Unit member provides his own mount and provide feed, stable and Honorable R. Cicoria veterinary care at their own Mounted Patrol expense.

Participant entry at LCSO Annual Mounted Patrol Competition held at the Hemlock Fairgrounds

In 2006, the Mounted Patrol will continue to provide the Sheriff's Office with the same quality law enforcement service they have provided in past years.

Competition Judge

2005 Annual Report

Page 14

Criminal Investigation Division

The Sheriff's Office Criminal Investigation Division (CID) experienced a sight decline in the number of serious felony investigations in 2005. Six Investigators; Brian Applin, Matthew Burgess, Ronald Huff, Jr., Gerald Kane, Kimberly Moran and Douglas Morsch, under the supervision of Major Ray Ellis comprise the CID. Sergeant Christopher Smith, Identification Unit supervisor and Corporal Laurence Tetamore, Civil supervisor are under the auspices of the Criminal Investigation Division. CID conducts investigations of all major crimes, narcotics, sex offenses, fatal motor vehicle crashes, serious injury crashes, terrorist threats or events and any other incident of a critical nature. CID continues to work closely with local, State and Federal law enforcement agencies. In January, CID and the Road Patrol assisted the New York State Police with the tragic bus crash on I-390 in which four persons were killed. In October, the Sheriff's Office assisted the State Police in taking statements and with crime scene management at the scene of a homicide in the Town of Groveland. CID continues to be involved in multijurisdictional task forces to address specific crime patterns such as a series of church burglaries along the I-390/Route 15 corridor stretching from the Southern Tier to Monroe County and a number of Dollar General Store burglaries. CID is involved with the Finger Lakes Law Enforcement Academy (FLLEA) in Ontario County, presenting four 8-hour blocks of instruction in Abuse of the Vulnerable: Investigation of Domestic, Child and Elder Abuse, Major Crime Scene Investigation, Coroner's History and Medical examiner's Office Services and Procedures and Clandestine Labs and Methamphetamine Manufacture in 2005. CID personnel logged 858 hours of in-service training in 2005. The Criminal Investigation Division has been instrumental in securing several grants from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security that has resulted in acquisition of equipment that will better address criminal and terrorist threats. This equipment includes Varda Alarm Systems, a wireless video camera and receiver, weather trackers and night vision. In 2005, the CID worked with the New York State Sheriff's Association to address issues surrounding Megan's Law and community notification of sex offenders that has resulted in several recent changes in the law.

2005 CID Case Highlights

In May, a caller to the 911 Center stated she believed there was a clandestine Methamphetamine Lab on family property in the remote rural hills of Sparta. Responding Sheriff's Office personnel identified the site to be that of an active clandestine lab and two local men were arrested and are awaiting Federal prosecution. The northeast quadrant of Livingston County experienced a series of burglaries to churches in April and May. Additional patrols, surveillances details and investigative measures were implemented to apprehend the offenders. In August, Road Patrol Deputies arrested two Livonia brothers following a routine traffic stop, resulting in confessions to the break-ins. In July, crews excavating Chapel Street in the Village of Mt. Morris unearthed human remains. The Sheriff's Office was requested to conduct recovery operations and subsequent investigation. The painstaking recovery operation yielded an almost complete human skeleton and several clues as to the origin of the remains. Forensic anthropologists confirmed that the decedent was likely from the early 1800's and was buried in close proximity to a former church cemetery on the site of what is now Chapel Street.

Major Ellis and Sheriff York at Chapel Street

It has been 26 years since the ruthless murder of a young girl in the Town of Caledonia. The girl remains an unidentified Jane Doe and her killer has never been apprehended. It is impossible to enumerate all the technological advances in the world of forensic science

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Criminal Investigation Division

that have taken place since 1979, but in September, the Sheriff's Office applied for and received an exhumation order for the purposes of recovering biological samples from Jane Doe that may result in her identification utilizing DNA and radioactive isotopes. In October, the Sheriff's Office responded to a Springwater residence for a reported burglary in progress. Upon arrival, Sheriff's personnel learned that the suspect, a convicted felon recently released on parole, was breaking into his estranged wife's home. There was an Order of Protection in place prohibiting the suspect from being there. As the suspect was gaining entry, the woman's son shot the suspect in the arm. The suspect was indicted for burglary and other charges. In 2006, the CID will provide in-service training for Sheriff's Office and local law enforcement agency personnel. Presentations will include Domestic Violence, Sex Offender Registration, Juvenile Delinquency and PINS, Narcotics Identification and Clandestine Labs, Report Writing and Written Statements. A minimum of four in-service classes will be provided through the Finger Lakes Law Enforcement Academy. A system created by Major Ellis to track assigned cases until the case is closed will be automated to provide a more effective tracking mechanism that will provide updates and accurate statistics. New equipment obtained with Federal grant funding will enable CID to look for pattern crimes. Portable alarm systems and night vision will be employed for surveillance details. In 2006, CID will endeavor to solve a greater percentage of crime through the use of technology and by engaging community cooperation and assistance through education and crime prevention measures.

Investigator Matt Burgess - ERT Member

ERT was activated twice in 2005. The first involved two high risk search warrants in the Village and Town of Mt. Morris with the Mt. Morris Police Department at identified drug sales locations. Both warrants were served without incident with several persons arrested and taken into custody. The second incident involved a barricaded suicidal subject inside his residence with a possible hostage. The scene was contained with the assistance of Road Patrol personnel and the Dansville Police Department. Sheriff's Office negotiators and a counselor brought to the scene were able to convince the subject to surrender without incident. Hopefully the Emergency Response will be the most underutilized resource in the Sheriff's Office, but must be readily available to address criminal activity, acts of violence and terrorism. In 2005, two team members were replaced with new personnel. Team personnel collectively trained 408 hours on six training days with the Sig-Sauer P220ST pistol, UMP caliber .45, M-16 Rifle, Remington Model 870 shotgun and 37mm weapons system. Team movements, downed officer rescue, rappelling, obstacle course, entry drills, shield use, communications, vehicle assaults and stairwell clearing was incorporated into the six training days. Two team members attended a Chemical Munitions Instructor School in order to instruct team personnel on chemical weapons use and deployment, use and deployment of less than lethal munitions and use and deployment of noise/light distraction devices. One team member attended the FBI Precision Shooter Basic School. The team Commander attended a Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) Tactical Commanders Course provided by the

Emergency Response Team

The mission of the Emergency Response Team is to provide highly trained and specialized personnel for situations where conventional police training, tactics, techniques and equipment are not sufficient to address the situation. The ERT, as it most commonly called, consists of a two person precision shooter team, two person containment/chemical munitions team and a six person entry team.

2005 Annual Report

Page 16

Criminal Investigation Division

Department of Homeland Security and Office of Domestic Preparedness that included tactical, personnel and equipment considerations and management of incident in a WMD environment. The team commander provided an overview of ERT mission, training and resources for 60 criminal justice students at Genesee Valley BOCES. Goals for 2006 include expanding training from 6 days to 12 days for the year and expanding the team with two additional persons. Instructor re-certification in several areas will be accomplished. Plans are being formatted to develop a training week in the Fall with teams from area law enforcement agencies and development of joint ERT and Counter Narcotics Team training scenarios. Efforts will be made to identify affordable advanced training and specialized equipment.

Identification Unit

The Sheriff's Office Identification (ID) Unit supports every element of the Sheriff's office, collecting, analyzing and preserving evidence. Supervised by Sergeant Christopher Smith and assisted by Deputies Kevin Geer and Bryan Mann, ID performs forensic specialties that include accident scene investigation and reconstruction, crime scene investigation and evidence recovery, fingerprinting and evidentiary recovery. The ID Unit provides fingerprinting and photography to the general public for Sheriff ID Cards, pistol permits and job application criminal history checks. The ID Unit responds to all major crime scenes and accident scenes involving death, serious injury and/or property damage. Custody and preservation of all non-agency property to include drugs and firearms, is the responsibility of the ID Unit. Sergeant Smith and Deputies Geer and Mann are extensively trained in a variety of identification and forensic specialties used extensively in criminal investigations and motor vehicle crashes.

Civil Unit

The Civil Unit is responsible for receiving and serving civil process in Livingston County. Processing and collecting summonses, docketing, court orders, income and property executions, evictions and court ordered mandates are the responsibility of Corporal Laurence Tetamore and Senior Account Clerk Ellen Smith. In 2005, Corporal Tetamore and Ellen Smith processed 423 income executions, 49 property executions, 77 warrants of eviction and 422 summonses, a total of 971, a decrease of 76 from the previous year. The Civil Unit submitted and received unanimous approval from the New York State Sheriff's Association for the Annual Compliance Report mandated to maintain accreditation status. In 2005, the Civil Unit updated, revised and created, when required, all division forms and reviewed and updated all procedures included in the Civil Division Standard Operating Procedures Manual. In 2006, the Civil Unit will continue to facilitate proper and appropriate service for the public, comply with New York State Law and meet and maintain accreditation standards.

Sergeant Christopher Smith using Krime-Site Scope

In 2005, Sergeant Smith, Deputy Mann and Investigator Kimberly Moran received training in the recovery of human remains, with emphasis on excavation and preservation of buried and decomposed remains. This training was applied on July 26, when a grave that dated back to the early 1800's was unearthed by contractors in the Village of Mt. Morris. The ID Unit responded to an airplane crash and the discovery of the first methamphetamine lab operating in Livingston County. The methamphetamine lab discovery resulted in development of a complete protocol for Sheriff's Office responders in an environment that is usually very

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Criminal Investigation Division

toxic, explosive and potentially deadly. In 2005, the ID Unit responded to 5 fatal motor vehicle crashes, 95 motor vehicle crashes that resulted in serious injury, 51 death investigations and 192 criminal investigations. In 2006, the ID Unit hopes to have an evidentiary bar coding system, acquired in 2005 with grant funding, fully operational. The ID Unit will strive to continue providing the high level of professional investigative and evidentiary accountability it has provided in past years. attempting to keep young people out of the criminal justice system, they divert them to an appropriate referral agency such as Department of Social Services, Probation, Livingston County Youth Advocacy, Livingston County Counseling Services, Center for Dispute Settlement and numerous Federal, state and local agencies. In 2005, the Sheriff's Office had contact with 1,667 youths under the age of 21, consisting of 53% male, 45% female and 2% unreported as to gender. These youth include those from the general population at risk of becoming delinquent and those currently involved with the criminal justice system. 2005 statistics reveal 86% of juvenile contacts are between the ages of 10 and 20, indicating a need for early intervention and work with youth and their families. In 2005, 31 juveniles were reported to the Sheriff's Office as either missing or runaways. There were 38 drugrelated offenses and 35 alcohol related offenses involving juveniles investigated in 2005. Forty-two juveniles between the ages of 16 and 20 were arrested for Driving While Intoxicated. A total of 223 arrests/referrals were made in 2005. In 2005, new legislation restricted detention of juveniles identified as PINS, necessitating development of a standardized plan with Probation, Department of Social Services and other county agencies to meet this legislative departure from past practices. In 2005, the Juvenile Aid Unit participated in monthly committee meetings with youth serving groups

Juvenile Aid Unit

Youth services are a primary responsibility of the Criminal Investigations Division. The Juvenile Aid Unit, staffed by Investigators Gerald Kane and Brian Applin and Secretary Stephanie Little investigate and assist in investigating any offense involving a juvenile who may be a suspect, witness or victim of a crime. Juvenile Aid investigators assign, monitor and assess high school and college interns assigned to the Sheriff's Office. In 2005, there were 12 high school and 2 college interns assigned to the Sheriff's Office. The Sheriff's Office receives 10% reimbursement from New York State for Juvenile Aid costs from New York State. Investigators Kane and Applin deal with youth involved in a variety of situations that involve abuse, family problems, school difficulties, Person's In Need of Supervision (PINS) and criminal involvement. In

2005 Annual Report

Page 18

Criminal Investigation Division

that included Youth Assessment, Sexual Abuse Task Force, Livingston County Sub-committee on Violence, Violence Consortium, Safe Schools Committee, Community Partnership for Kids (ComPak), PINS Planning Board, Hillside Advisory Committee and Partnership for Adult Services. Assistance is provided any requesting municipal police agency and School Resource Officer. The Juvenile Aid Unit assisted 12 children who participated in the New York State Sheriff's Association Summer Camp Program on Keuka Lake and assisted with the KID ID Program, fingerprinting approximately 1,000 school children in Livingston County public and private schools. Juvenile Aid assisted with providing D.A.R.E. instruction to approximately 350 children in grades Kindergarten through 5th grade in Livonia, York and Keshequa Central Schools. In 2005, an updated automated computer program was initiated to maintain an accurate record of juvenile contacts to include suspects, victims, arrests, diversions, referrals, runaways/missing and juveniles involved in domestic incidents. In 2006, the Juvenile Aid Unit will continue to document juvenile contacts, collect and analyze data and meet reporting mandates. The Unit will continue participation with youth serving committees and continue assistance to other law enforcement agencies, School Resource Officers, D.A.R.E. instruction, Sheriff's Summer Camp and KID ID Program. Investigators Kane and Applin will attend available training, courses and seminars that relate to and impact juvenile investigation. removing the seller from the streets assists in controlling criminals who are driven to crime in order to purchase drugs.

Narcotics Unit

The Criminal Investigation Division investigates numerous narcotics-related incidents and labors hard to reduce usage and availability of illegal controlled substances in Livingston County. Livingston County's proximity to Buffalo and Rochester provides an avenue for the flow of illicit substances into and through the County. Investigator Douglas Morsch is responsible for directing narcotics investigations for the Sheriff's Office and to this end investigates, arrests and prosecutes drug users and traffickers. Investigator Morsch utilizes civil process in many instances to recover criminal assets and seek reimbursement for investigative costs. The Sheriff's Office subscribes to the tenet that

In 2005, 44 new narcotics investigations were initiated with 39 closed with arrest, pending arrest or investigation. The 5 remaining cases are pending investigation. Ninety-three adults and 3 juveniles were arrested on 49 felony charges and 84 misdemeanors and violations. Charges included Criminal Sale of a Controlled Substance, Criminal Possession of a Controlled Substance, Criminal Sale and Criminal Possession of Marihuana and Unlawful Possession and Unlicensed Growing of Cannabis. Eleven marihuana grow sites were investigated, 4 sites found to be active with 242 cannabis plants confiscated resulting in the removal of more than 60 pounds of marihuana with a street value exceeding $100,000.00. In 2005, the Narcotics Unit confiscated 1 gram of heroin, 25 grams of cocaine, 29 grams of crack cocaine, 62 pounds of marihuana, 15 dosage units of hydrocodone and more than 700 grams of methamphetamine. Subject to seizure are two vehicles valued at $16,000.00, real property assessed for $188,000.00 and U.S. currency in the amount of $12,922.00. The Sheriff's Office participates in many interagency initiatives to combat illicit drug flow. Joint investigations are conducted with the New York State Police, Community Narcotics Enforcement Team, Federal Bureau of Investigation, Drug Enforcement Administration, Southern Tier Regional Drug Task Force, United States Customs Service, United States Postal Inspectors Service, United States Attorney

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Criminal Investigation Division

Generals Office, Genesee County Local Drug Task Force, Monroe County Gun Task Force, United State Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms, Rochester Police Department Special Investigative Division, all surrounding Sheriff's Offices and all Village Police Departments located in Livingston County. In 2005, Livingston County Drug Court was launched as a tool to rehabilitate non-violent drug users and regenerate these users into contributing and lawabiding citizens. Drug Court has a proven record in areas where it has been in use over the years by lowering crime and increasing acceptable social behavior. States Drug Enforcement Administration were called in to dismantle the clandestine laboratory. More than 700 grams (26 ounces) of liquid methamphetamine was seized. Two subjects have been indicted by a Federal Grand Jury and are awaiting trial. Following an 8 month investigation conducted by the Sheriff's Office, Mt. Morris Police Department and New York State Police Community Narcotics Team, 13 arrests were made for cocaine trafficking. Several Mt. Morris residents and several Rochester residents were arrested for possession and sale. In 2006, the Narcotics Unit will strive to reduce drug flow in Livingston County and thereby reduce associated crimes, with the safety and security of Livingston County residents as the ultimate goal. To this end, interagency cooperation will be utilized as in the past and subsequent arrest prosecution and conviction. Drug education and awareness will be encouraged through community policing initiatives. Public assistance is invited through the 24-hour Livingston County Drug Hot Line.

2005 Major Drug Arrests

Receiving information that methamphetamine was being sold in the Dansville area and subsequent investigation led to the discovery of an active clandestine methamphetamine laboratory located in a remote area in the Town of Sparta. Because these operations provide chemical hazards that can be health and life threatening, the New York State Police Crime Scene Emergency Response Team and the United

2005 Annual Report

Page 20

Corrections Division

The Sheriff's Office Corrections Division staffs and operates the Livingston County Jail. The Jail Superintendent is Major James Rose and Sergeant Jack Conklin is Deputy Superintendent. Corporals, Jamie Kelley, Rod Schirmer, Donald Lubanski and Mark Cole serve as shift supervisors and oversee the Alternatives To Incarceration (ATI) Program. There are 19 full-time and 9 part-time Corrections Officers and 2 full-time and 2 part-time civilian staff members. Court Security is assigned to the Corrections Division. In 2005, 829 inmates were committed to the Livingston County Jail, averaging 92.18 males and 8.06 females each day for a daily average of 100.24. The Alternative To Incarceration Program and Work Release Program continues to reduce daily jail population and provide a valuable work force for local communities. These inmates and persons sentenced to community service provided 18,748 hours of work on 220 sites, completing 268 projects at a savings to local government and not-for-profit organizations of $112,488.00 factored at New York State minimum wage. In 2005, 164 females were housed a total of 2,655 days in the Monroe County Jail. By utilizing a unique arrangement with Monroe County, $265,500 was saved factored at $100 a day to house a female inmate.

Proposed Jail Expansion

rehabilitation efforts undertaken by the Sheriff and Corrections staff. Numerous outside speakers provided a diverse range of topics that included sexually transmitted diseases, proper nutrition, training and employment, parenting skills, anger management and decision- making. Alcoholics-Anonymous conducted two sessions each week and the Livingston County Council on Alcoholism and Substance Abuse provided a counselor on a weekly basis. Mental health, medical and dental care were provided inmates. Twenty-four inmates were awarded General Education Diplomas following intensive tutoring by Jail teachers. Education Programs included an Award Winning Speaker Series, College Counselors, Work Force Development Counselors, Hispanic Outreach Counselor, Domestic Violence Program, Anger Management/Conflict Resolution, crafts, Child Support Collection Unit, Department of Social Services application process and Junior Achievement. Ninety-four inmates were deemed eligible to apply for conditional release under guidelines established by the New York State Division of Parole. Sixteen inmates applied for conditional early release with one approved. In 2005, Accreditation standards were maintained by the Livingston County Jail, one of only 14 accredited Jails in New York State. Corrections Officers logged 1,856 hours of in-service training, averaging 50.16 hours per person. In 2006, the Livingston County Jail will continue to provide a safe and secure correctional facility. Accreditation standards, error-free inspections,

Work Release vehicle

2005, witnessed chronic overcrowding throughout the year. Numerous tours, inspections, evaluations and audits were conducted with no major deficiencies or problems noted. Steps were taken and completed to initiate construction of the anticipated 2006 expansion of the Livingston County Jail. Inmate programs highlighted

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Corrections Division

evaluations, and audits, enhanced services for inmates returning to the community and continuing overcrowding issues will be addressed with the same high degree of concern as in past years. Dangerous conditions in the Jail and workplace, quality staff training, upgrade of educational and counseling programs, good relations with the community and surrounding agencies and continuation of the AIT and Work release Programs will receive the priority they have received in the past. Sound fiscal management will continue in 2006. 85,884 visitors were logged into the Livingston County Court House in 2005, with 23,993 items screened with the Heimann X-Ray Machine and 981 receipts issued for weapons and items of contraband. Court Security staff affected 965 County inmate transports, 126 State inmate transports, a total of 1,091 transports without incident. 388 juvenile transports were made to detention centers, prisons, jails, hospitals, justice courts and mental health facilities, up 27% from 2004. Routine duties included assisting the District Attorney's Office with Grand Jury inmates, conducting emergency evacuation drills (fire, bomb threat, natural disaster and escape of detained individuals) and entering Family Court Summonses into the AS400 mainframe computer for process service.

Court Security Unit

The safety, security and well being of judges, staff, attorneys, visitors and inmates in the Livingston County Court House is the responsibility of the Court Security Unit. The Court Security Unit is supervised by Sergeant David Provo with the staff consisting of Full-time Court Security Officers Brent Mistretta, Patrick Lynch, Linda Macaluso, Aaron Galvin and Matthew Templeton and Part-time Court Security Officer Anthony Cicoria. Court Security Officers accrued 258 hours of in-service training in 2005, an average of 36.85 hours per person.

Deputy Mistretta, Sergeant Provo, Sheriff York and Deputy Macaluso

In 2006, the Court Security Unit will continue to provide a secure environment for judges, staff, visitors, defendants and inmates in the Livingston County Court House. Mandates associated with accreditation standards will be met to include in-service training requirements. The Court Security Unit will request four additional exterior video cameras and a transport vehicle to better address prisoner transports.

Livingston County Courthouse, Geneseo

On May 29 and 30, 2005, following an on-site assessment by the New York State Sheriff's Association, the Court Security Unit became the first such unit in New York State to receive accreditation recognition, having met or exceeded 39 professional standards with 77 policies and procedures and mandated documentation of standard files. Sergeant David Provo was recognized as Court Security Officer of the Year by the New York State Sheriff's Association at a ceremony at Lake Placid in July.

2005 Annual Report

Page 22

Communications Division

The Livingston 911 Center operates 24 hours per day, 7 days per week, 365 days per year dispatching emergency response services to include police agencies, emergency medical services, advanced life support services and fire services to requests for service from residents of Livingston County. Supervised by 911 Coordinator, Sergeant Michael Bradley, the 911 Center is staffed by Deputy Jody Giglio-Richardson, full-time Civilian Dispatchers Christine Bovee, William Boyd, Jennnifer Dougherty, Andrew Eve, Heather Gross, Wendy Hopkins, Frank Radesi, Wayne Rose, Kelley Switzer, Brian Wood, Randy Worden and Steven Zabrocki and part-time Civilian Dispatchers Brad Austin, Floyd Feather, Marcia Koch and Benjamin Mayes. Warrants, available on a 24-hour basis for police agencies are maintained in the 911 Center under the supervision of Deputy Giglio-Richardson. 225,227 telephone calls were received by the 911 Center in 2005, a decrease of 929 from the previous year attributable to direct lines to offices and personnel. Police services were dispatched 35,917 times, an increase of 1,835 over 2004, of which the Sheriff's Office responded to 22,993 of these calls. Emergency Medical Services were dispatched on 8,199 occasions, up 1,025 from the previous year. Advanced Life Support responded 4,913 times, an increase of 619 calls over 2004. Requests for Fire Services was 3,721, up 1,099 from the preceding year. Total requests for Emergency Responders increased by 5,013 in 2005. In 2005, September proved to be the busiest month for the 911 Center with 14,459 incoming calls. The highest call day of the year was February 1, with 989 incoming calls. 1,031,753 transactions were transmitted to the New York State Police Information Network (NYSPIN) by the 911 Center in 2005, a decrease of 113,964 from 2004. There were 88,790 registration file inquiries, 72,863 driver license inquiries, 2,733 wanted/missing person inquiries, 1,897 criminal history name searches, 1,511 stolen gun inquiries and 1,143 criminal history inquiries. In April, the 911 Center submitted an Annual Compliance Report to the New York State Sheriff's Association as required to maintain Public Service Answering Point (PSAP) Accreditation. In meeting accreditation requirements, 911 Center personnel recorded 657 hours on in-service training, averaging 41.06 hours per person. All 911 Center dispatchers were re-certified in Emergency Medical Dispatch and completed the National Incident Management System IS-100 Course as mandated by the Department of Homeland Defense. In 2005, new consoles were purchased and installed in the 911 Center. Old radio equipment was inventoried and moved to the County Highway storage building in Conesus as surplus equipment. The New World Computer aided Dispatch (CAD) mapping program was upgraded to add the six counties surrounding Livingston County. New radios were installed in ATI vehicles. A fifth working CAD position was added to the 911 Center for off-line training and actual deployment should an additional position be required.

Dispatcher Kelley Switzer at the new workstations which allow the dispatcher to sit or stand

2005 proved to be a challenging year for the 911 Center. In January, a bus crash that involved a parked tractor-trailer resulted in one of the largest mass casualty incidents ever witnessed in Livingston County. Dispatchers Andrew Eve and Brad Austin coordinated fire and EMS response and Deputy Jody GiglioRichardson and Dispatcher Wendy Hopkins monitored police frequencies and handled the influx of additional telephone calls generated by the incident. Later in the year, the 911 Center responded with a high level of efficiency to a trespass-shooting incident in Springwater and a homicide in Groveland.

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Livingston County Sheriff's Office

Communications Division

In 2006, the 911 Center will work towards completion of a simulcast radio system on fire, police and local government frequencies and completion of satellite receiver installation for police frequencies in East Avon, Caledonia and Nunda. A new emergency back-up facility, replacing the one presently located in the Government Center, is being installed in the new addition to the Emergency Management Services facility at Hampton's Corners. In 2006, CAD mapping will be upgraded to plot the position of cellular telephone calls as the call is answered and the 911 phone switch will be upgraded to provide a TDD interface. All traditional monitors in the 911 Center will be replaced with flat screen monitors. It is a goal to train and certify two dispatchers minimally as training officers in 2006.

Calls Dispatched

40000 35000 33549 30000 25000 Police 20000 15000 10000 6825 5000 3267 2199 0 2002 2003 2004 2005 3591 2409 7160 7174 4294 2563 8199 4913 3721 EMS ALS Fire 35917 33727 34082

2005 Annual Report

Page 24

Records Division

The Sheriff's Office Records Division is responsible for recording, storing and retrieving an inordinate amount of material that includes incident reports, accident reports, domestic incident reports, case reports, uniform traffic tickets and child abuse reports. The Records Division provides background information for employers, attorneys, insurance companies, military recruiters and law enforcement agencies. Brady background checks are provided pistol permit holders upon request. Supervised by Brenda Smith, the Records Division is staffed by Pamela Rychlicki, Stephanie Little, Margaret Woodruff, Nancy Freeland and Lois Sliker. The Records Division is certified by the New York State Criminal Justice Services' Incident Based Reporting System (IBR). The Records Management System utilizes New World Aegis software. In April, Joan Emery retired, having served the Sheriff's Office Records Division for 15 years and the Department of Social Services and Probation Departments for 25 years. In 2005, Records Division recorded 3,445 total offenses, up 241 from 2004. There were 230 felony arrests, 1159 misdemeanor arrests and 538 violation arrests, an increase in total arrests of 172 over the previous year. Personal injury motor vehicle crashes numbered 279, down 63. There were 1,617 motor vehicle crashes in 2005. Driving While Intoxicated arrests increased by 7 to 234. 4,852 Vehicle and Traffic Law arrests were recorded. The Records Division recorded 23,120 incidents through the 911 Center, generating 3,445 incidents into cases. In May, Stephanie Little accompanied personnel from Information Technology Services (ITS) to attend the New World Systems Conference in San Francisco. In October, Stephanie Little, Pam Rychlicki, Major James Szczesniak and Sergeant Michael Bradley attended the New York State New World Users Conference in Batavia. This conference gives New World users an opportunity to meet with New World representatives to exchange information, review software and solve common problems. In December, Major Szczesniak, Sergeant Bradley, Stephanie Little and ITS personnel traveled to Michigan to New World Headquarters to acquire information on the new mobile system recently installed in the Sheriff's Office. In 2004, TRACS, an electronic traffic ticket and accident reporting system was acquired with grant funds. In 2005, the system was fully implemented and personnel were trained in its use. When a traffic violation or accident is entered into TRACS, it is automatically transmitted to the New York State Department of Motor Vehicles and will eventually be sent to the court of jurisdiction. Presently, the Groveland Town Court is the only court in Livingston County on board with the TRACS system. In 2005, Records Division personnel were trained on the recently acquired Data Analysis and Mapping software. In 2006, Records Division will work with New World programmers to interface TRACS traffic tickets and accidents into the records management system.

Page 25

Livingston County Sheriff's Office


Victim Impact Panel

The Victim Impact Panel (VIP) was developed and initiated in 1999, under the direction of Sheriff John M. York. To date more than 1,000 persons convicted of driving while intoxicated have attended a Victim Impact Panel presentation. In 2005, 230 persons attended one of four Panel sessions held in the Strong Conference Room in the Livingston County Government Center. Designed to be an additional consequence for convicted drinking drivers, the Victim Impact Panel also serves to make drinking drivers aware, on a personal basis, of the pain caused victims and survivors of victims of alcohol related crashes. Supervised by Sergeant Christopher Smith with the assistance of Secretaries Stephanie Little and Nancy Freeland, Community Policing Deputy Phyllis Applin and S.T.O.P.D.W.I. Unit personnel, the Victim Impact Panel features of presentations made by actual victims, their family or their survivors as to the impact a bad decision to drive drunk had on them. Referrals to the Victim Impact Panel are made by County Court Judges, Village and Town Justices and the Livingston County Council on Alcohol and Substance Abuse Drinking Driver Program. Attendees are pre-screened for alcohol prior to admittance and are expected to politely and respectfully listen to presenters. The Victim Impact Program has expanded its scope to include Panel presentations to high school students and the F.A.C.T. Program that creates a simulated drinking driver crash complete with emergency responders and injuries and fatalities.

Livingston County TRIAD / SALT

In 1996, Sheriff John M. York and Livingston County Village Chiefs of Police implemented the TRIAD/SALT organization as a means of better addressing concerns and needs of senior citizens. Initially, the three components of TRIAD were the Sheriff's Office, Chiefs of Police and AARP. Several years ago, AARP was replaced by the local Office for the Aging. Representatives of 16 of the 17 Townships that comprise Livingston County are represented at TRIAD, which meets the first Thursday each month in the Sheriff's Office Briefing Room. Each TRIAD meeting is structured to include a presenter with a subject of interest to seniors, discussion and implementation of TRIAD projects that benefit senior citizens and a briefing on scams and/or criminal activity that prey on the elderly. Community Policing Deputy Phyllis Applin represents the Sheriff's Office at TRIAD meetings and serves as liaison with the group. TRIAD Officers include President David W. Parish, Vice-President Havilah Toland, Treasurer Alena Farmer and Secretary Doris Whitney. There are six working committees that address awards, steering, the Blue Light Program, finance, programs and projects. TRIAD Representatives attend various state and national events throughout the year.

A few of the 40 TRIAD members

2005 Annual Report Page 26


Page 27

Livingston County Sheriff's Office


2005 Annual Report

Page 28

Livingston County Sheriffs 1821 - 2006

Gordon J. Jenkins William Carahan Martin Nash Russell Austin Augustus Gibbs Josiah Wendell William W. Weed James Brewer William H. Scott William Scott Harvey Hill Norman Chappell William Scott Hugh McCartney John N. Hurlburt William B. Lemen Thomas C. Chase George Hylans, Jr. Henry L. Arnold Elijah Youngs William B. Wooster Martin F. Linsley Thomas O'Meara Henry S. Gilbert I. Fremont Hampton Frank J. McNeil Cornelius O'Leary William A. Miller W. H. Gray Isaac B. Knapp Platt C. Halstead Harvey Wilcox Daniel G. Acomb Ebenezer Robinson Leciester Geneseo Lima Geneseo Livonia Sparta Geneseo Sparta Geneseo Avon Sparta Avon Avon Dansville Mt. Morris Dansville Avon Dansville Geneseo Geneseo Leciester Livonia Dansville Livonia Ossian Geneseo Mt. Morris Conesus Groveland Dansville Nunda Springwater Dansville Springwater 1821 1822 1825 1828 1831 1834 1837 1840 1843 1846 1849 1851 1852 1855 1858 1861 1864 1876 1870 1873 1876 1879 1882 1885 1888 1891 1894 1897 1900 1903 1906 1909 1912 Appointed 1913 George H. Root Patrick O'Leary William Mann Charles Hudson Samuel Harnden S. Grant Flint Ora J. McLaughlin William Bennett D. Sayre Beam Avon Mt. Morris Geneseo Springwater Portage Nunda N. Dansville Groveland Hemlock 1913 1916 1919 1922 1925 1928 1931 1934 1937 1940 1943 1946 1949 1952 1955 1958* Appointed 1960 1960 1963** Appointed 1965 1968** Appointed 1971 1971 1976* 1976 1979 1982 1982 1989 1993 1997 2001 2005 ** Resigned

H. Donald McColl


James L. Emery


Martin Gilbride Douglas J. Welch

Nunda Livonia

Richard A. Kane


John M. York


* Died in office



Sergeant Randall Morris Deputy William Cartwright Corrections Officer Linda Macaluso Corrections Officer Matthew Templeton Investigator Matthew Burgess Corrections Corporal Mark Cole Corrections Corporal Jamie Kelley Dispatcher Heather Gross Deputy Michael Dougherty Corrections Officer Michael Anne Corrections Officer Andrew Eichhorn Corrections Officer Craig Howe Dispatcher Jennifer Dougherty Dispatcher Wayne Rose 25 years 15 years 15 years 15 years 10 years 10 years 10 years 10 years 5 years 5 years 5 years 5 years 5 years 5 years Investigator Matthew Burgess Investigator Ronald Huff Jr. Investigator Gerald Kane Investigator Kimberly Moran Investigator Douglas Morsch Corrections Sergeant David Provo Sergeant Christopher Smith Corrections Corporal Donald Lubanski Corrections Corporal Rodney Schirmer Deputy A. Gary Miller Corrections Officer Jeffrey Hammond 1st award 2nd award 3rd award 1st award 1st award 2nd award 2nd award 2nd award 2nd award 3rd award 1st award


Sergeant Randall Morris Deputy Michael Dougherty Deputy Chad Draper Deputy Kevin Geer Deputy John Morgan 1st award 2nd award 2nd award 1st award 3rd award


Investigator Brian Applin

Page 29

2nd award

Livingston County Sheriff's Office

2005 Calls for Service by Venue

(village included in respective township)





GENESEO ** 19%



Percent of calls



4500 4000 3500 3000 2500 2,342 2000 1500 1000 500 0

969 900

4,351 3,618

1,234 922

1,382 1,300 1,131 810 209 317 457 732 631


Number of calls




2005 Annual Report

Page 30


Sheriff John M. York Brenda J. Smith, Secretary to the Sheriff Major James M. Szczesniak Undersheriff Martin D. Herkimer Major Ray R. Ellis Major James H. Rose

Criminal Investigations

Applin, Brian - Investigator Burgess, Matthew - Investigator Huff, Ronald - Investigator Kane, Gerald - Investigator Moran, Kimberly - Investigator Morsch, Douglas - Investigator Smith, Christopher - Sergeant ID Tetamore, Laurence - Corporal (Civil)

Road Patrol

Applin, Phyllis - Deputy Barkan, Irving - Sergeant Barrett, Kevin - Deputy Bean, Matthew - Sergeant Bennett, Rodrick - Deputy Breu, Joseph - Deputy Brinkerhoff, Albert - Deputy (PT) Calourie, Joseph - Deputy (PT) Cartwright, William - Deputy (STOP) Chanler, Andrew - Deputy (PT) Chichester, Gene ­ Deputy (SRO) Cicoria, Gary - Sgt. (Mounted) Clark, James - Deputy (PT) Clarke, William - Deputy Curtiss, John - Deputy Dougherty, Michael - Deputy (SRO) Dougherty, Thomas - Deputy (PT) Draper, Chad - Deputy (K9) Duby, Michael - Deputy Faugh, Jeffrey - Deputy (PT) Geer, Kevin - Deputy Gerace, Ross - Deputy Granita, Joseph - Deputy Ingalls, Frederick - Sergeant Jaus, Robert - Deputy (PT) Keeley, Robert - Deputy (PT) Maloney, Robin - Sergeant Mann, Bryan - Deputy McLaughlin, Casey - Deputy Merrick, James - Deputy (STOP) Miller, A. Gary - Deputy Miskell, Theodore - Deputy Monster, Joshua - Deputy (PT) Morgan, John - Deputy (PT) Morris, Randall - Sergeant Noto, Cory - Deputy Peck, Menzo - Deputy Richards, Donald - Deputy (PT) Rittenhouse, Daniel - Deputy Schneider, Bradley - Deputy Slattery, Raymond - Deputy (PT) Smith, William - Sgt. (Marine) Vasile, Daniel - Deputy (PT) Wiedrick, Jeffrey - Deputy Yencer, Michael - Deputy Young, Clark - Deputy (PT) Zambito, Joseph - Deputy (K9)


Anne, Michael - Deputy Baker, William - Deputy Cicoria, Anthony - Deputy (PT) Class, Melinda - Deputy (PT) Cole, Mark - Corporal Conklin, Jack - Sergeant Cutcher, Frederick - Deputy deLeeuw, Daniel - Deputy Derrenbacher, Allen - Deputy (PT) Eichhorn, Andrew - Deputy Frisiras, George - Deputy Galvin, Aaron - Deputy Hammond, Jeffrey - Deputy Hillier, Michael - Deputy Howe, Craig - Cook Kelley, Jamie - Corporal Kennedy, Lawrence - Deputy Klish, Sarah - Deputy (PT) Knight, Ellen - Deputy (PT) Langless, Boe - Deputy Lubanski, Donald - Corporal Lynch, Patrick - Deputy Macaluso, Linda - Deputy Malone, Michael - Deputy Mistretta, Brent - Deputy Newton, Randall - Deputy Orman, Matthew - Deputy (PT) Plank, Donald - Deputy Polizzi, Matthew - Deputy Provo, David - Sergeant Quibell, Michael - Deputy Rose, Patricia - Deputy Rowan, William - Deputy (PT) Sackett, William - Deputy Schirmer, Rodney - Corporal Scott, Norman - Deputy (PT) Scott, Zachery - Deputy (PT) Shellenbarger, Brad - Cook Slocum, Jeremy - Deputy Stella, Joseph - Deputy (PT) Templeton, Matthew - Deputy Vasile, Rose - Cook (PT) Yamonaco, Marvin - Deputy


Austin, Brad - Dispatcher (PT) Bovee, Christine - Dispatcher Boyd, William - Dispatcher Bradley, Michael - Sergeant Dougherty, Jennifer - Dispatcher Eve, Andrew - Dispatcher Feather, Floyd - Dispatcher (PT) Giglio-Richardson, Jody - Deputy Gross, Heather - Dispatcher Hopkins, Wendy - Dispatcher Koch, Marcia - Dispatcher (PT) Mayes, Benjamin - Dispatcher (PT) Radesi, Frank - Dispatcher Rose, Wayne - Dispatcher Switzer, Kelley - Dispatcher Wood, Brian - Dispatcher Worden, Leon - Dispatcher Zabrocki, Steven - Dispatcher


Freeland, Nancy - Clerk/Typist Little, Stephanie - Sr. Clerk Miller, Donna - Clerk/Typist (PT) Jail Rychlicki, Pamela - Principle Clerk Sliker, Lois - Clerk/Typist (PT) Smith, Ellen - Sr. Acct. Clerk (Civil) Woodruff, Margaret - Clerk/Typist



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