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THE CITY REBORN FROM THE ASHES OF AMERICA'S MOST DISASTROUS FOREST FIRE
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Sheriff Reports On Activities, Accomplishments In 2019

Issue Date: April 8, 2020

In his recent annual report to County Board, Sheriff Jerry M. Sauve presented a vast array of information and statistics related to law enforcement in Marinette County in 2019. In his printed report, Sauve described 2019 as "a year of challenges and accomplishments," and cited solving of the 1976 double homicide at McClintock Park as "a proud moment for our agency," adding that it came "as a result of solid, persistent police work and the advances in modern sciences in D.N.A."

In addition to the arrest of Raymond Vannieuwenhoven for the 1976 homicides of David Schuldes and Ellen Matheys in McClintock Park, major cases for 2019 included the homicide of Shelley Rogge and conviction of her husband, Gary Rogge; arrest of Jason Burgett for the robbery at the Stephenson National Bank and Trust in Pembine, and the arrest of Martin Bub for the robbery at the Piggly Wiggly in Coleman. All of these cases were very involved and required numerous hours to complete, Sauve said.

Statistics in the annual report show Marinette County Sheriff's Department officers investigated 2,735 offenses in 2019, up from 2,848 in 2018, and a high of 3,499 in 2015.There were eight traffic fatalities in 2019.

They made 1,443 arrests, very slightly above the 1,305 arrests in 2018 but far, far above the 984 arrests in 2015. Of the arrests, 25 were for simple assaults, 9 for burglaries,427 for drugs, narcotics or related equipment, 121 for disorderly conduct, 116 for OWI, 282 on warrants, 70 for obstructing or resisting an officer 95 for liquor law violations,and 61 for probation or parole violations. Officers issued a total of 2,683 citations for vehicle-related violations.

They investigated 515 traffic crashes in 2019, up from 454 in 2018 and the highest number in the past five years.

According to the report, the departments's Detective Division investigated approximately 79 deaths in 2019, an increase of 13 from 2018. Four of the deaths they investigated were the result of drug overdoses.

The Detective Division also investigated 22 sexual assaults, the same as 2018; 70 burglaries, an increase of 34, and conducted approximately 182 drug investigations, an increase of 22. Many of these cases were cleared by arrest. Four of the deaths were drug overdoses.

The department is headed by Sauve, with Chief Deputy James Hansen as second in command. The Investigations division has Barry Degnitz as Detective Lieutenant; three full time Detectives - Todd Baldwin, Craig Kasten and Jeremiah Haile, and Drug Investigator Bill Swanson to investigate any and all crimes occurring in Marinette County. The Detective Division also assists other law enforcement agencies requesting interviews of victims or suspects who may be presently in our jurisdiction, Sauve said.

The Detectives process crime scenes, conduct extensive investigations, and conduct numerous interviews regarding each case. "Criminal cases are time consuming and require lengthy reports which are prepared for possible charges by the District Attorney," Sauve's report went on. He said the detectives work closely with numerous other law enforcement agencies in Wisconsin and other states, as well as with Marinette County Health and Human Services and other Human Services Departments.

They also work as part of the North East Tri-County Drug Enforcement Group (NETCDEG), which is made up of investigators from Marinette County Sheriff's Office and Marinette Police Department.

Narcotic Investigations in the Counties of Marinette and Menominee, Michigan are a collaborative effort of The North East Tri-County Drug Enforcement Group, Menominee County Wide Drug Enforcement Team, and Upper Peninsula Substance Enforcement Team (UPSET), with assistance from other local agencies at times.

Sauve said the number of agencies participating in NETCDEG over the last several years the has grown significantly, which "has benefited us greatly in regards to man power, experience, and information sharing. The Sheriff's Office of Wisconsin's Menominee County joined in 2019.

"As a result of the 2019 drug investigations a total of 50 individuals were arrested for offenses that involved the illegal use and distribution of illegal drugs," Sauve's report said. Methamphetamine continues to be the dominate drug in the area. Investigations targeted 30 individuals for distributing methamphetamine in the area. Eight people were arrested after being investigated for prescription drug violations, according to the report. Suboxone remains one of top abused and trafficked prescription drugs in this area. Cocaine investigations targeted six people for delivery of Cocaine. Additional drug investigations led to six arrests for Marijuana offenses including possession with intent to deliver and possession.

Drug overdose deaths increased by 125 percent in 2019, Sauve said, with nine reported in 2019 compared with four in 2018, but he added, "Our opinion is that the number of overdose situations not being reported is still quite high, with availability of Naloxone to individuals. Investigations show the availability of heroin in our area increased in 2019, the likelihood of the available heroin causing overdose conditions is high due to the fentanyl being added into the heroin.

In 2019 the NETCDEG team was involved in several methamphetamine drug cases involving multiple individuals. Some of these cases originated with sources from out of state.

"The prescription drug drop box located at the Sheriff's Office continues to be a highly used option for individuals to properly dispose of unneeded prescription medications. In 2019, 850 of pounds of prescription pills were collected and properly disposed of through the Prescription Drug take back program," Sauve's report stated.

"In 2019 we continued the very productive practice of conducting high saturation drug interdictions in all participating counties of the NETCDEG, which included Oconto County, Shawano County, Forest County, and Florence County," Sauve reported.

Agencies involved in the 2019 investigative efforts were Marinette Police Department, Marinette County Sheriff's Office, Menominee County Sheriff's Office, Wisconsin Department of Justice, Peshtigo Police Department, Oconto City Police Department, Oconto Falls Police Department, Oconto County Sheriff's Department, Menominee City Police Department, Coleman Police Department, Crivitz Police Department, Niagara Police Department, KIND (Kingsford Public Safety, Iron Mountain Police Department, Forest County Sheriff's Office, Norway Police Department, and Dickinson County Sheriff) Drug Unit, Shawano County Drug Task Force, Brown County Drug Task Force, Marinette County Special Response Team, City of Marinette Tactical Response Unit, and K-9 units from Marinette County, Marinette City, Menominee County, Crivitz Police Department, Oconto County, and Wisconsin State Patrol.

Another important part of the Sheriff's Office is training of personnel. Sauve said during 2019 the Patrol Division participated in mandatory in-service and specialized training for arson investigation, court security, intoximeter operation, SWAT and Advanced SWAT field training, marine patrol operations, death investigations, firearms qualifications, traffic safety, FBI Hostage Negotiator Update, Reid Interview and Interrogation, K-9 recertification, evidence technician, EVOC, Leadership Academy, Defense and Arrest Tactics, Drug Recognition, Expert Active Shooter Training, Field Training Officer, Scuba Diver training, Advanced Roadside Impaired Driving Enforcement, ICAC, Internet Crimes against Children and more. Sauve said his office will continue to provide quality training for its officers, with instruction to enhance their skills, knowledge, and abilities. "We also use in house instructors to keep up our skills and lower costs of training," Sauve said.

The Sheriff's Office also has a chaplain, in the person of Archer Leupp, who is also a City of Peshtigo Alderman, who stepped away from 2 years as a pastor to devote full time efforts to chaplain duties for Marinette County Sheriff's Office, Peshtigo PoliceDepartment, the Northeast Region of the DNR, and as one of four chaplains for the Marinette City Police Department. He also was recently appointed as the Wisconsin State Representative for the International Conference of Police Chaplains. Faith Church in Peshtigo allows him to maintain an office there for the chaplain ministry.

The Sheriff's Department also gets an assist from Crime Stoppers, a private non-profit organization that started in 1991 and serves both Marinette and Menominee counties by providing ways for citizens to get tips to law enforcement without being identified, and provides rewards for information that leads to an arrest.

All schools in Marinette and Menominee Counties now have a Quick 50 Program that works with Crime Stoppers. Officers went to every school and presented Crime Stopper information and distributed business cards explaining how students can receive a $50 reward for information about drugs/alcohol/weapons on school grounds. Over 2,600 students have been presented with this program, all of the schools in Marinette County agreed to have the Crime Stoppers' P3 app installed on student's laptops. Crime Stoppers has seen success with the program in the short time it has been in use.

Citizens can receive rewards up to $1,000 and remain anonymous in the process by calling 1-800-427-5857, going to www.tipsubmit.com or by using the P3 app. Since its start in July of 1991 Crime Stoppers has received over 2,500 tipster calls resulting in more than 300 arrests.

In 2019 the Sheriff's Auxiliary celebrated 33 years of service to Marinette County. In May long-term member Ken Frankard retired from the Auxiliary and there was a full change in leadership, with Casey Longtine promoted from Lieutenant to Captain, and Sergeant Bob Grandaw promoted to Lieutenant.

The highly successful K-9 program continues to grow, Sauve said. K-9s Cash and Dasko spent many hours training on detection of illegal drugs, suspect apprehension, and protecting our Deputies. Our K-9's were again certified by an outside agency in 2019. While this is not required by law we choose to do it maintain the highest level of integrity which pays off when called to action, Sauve explained.

In 2019 Marinette County K-9 teams were deployed a total of 523 times, with resulting citation or arrest for illegal narcotics 162 times. K-9 Cash had 308 and Dasko had 215 deployments.

Sauve sadly reported that K-9 Nina was laid to rest on October 8, 2019. She had retired from the Marinette County Sheriff's Office in 2018 after 10 years of dedicated service. She played a pivotal role in drug arrests, search warrants, missing person cases, and protecting her faithful companion K-9 handler Deputy Brett West.

The Marinette County Sheriff's Office Special Response Team evolved out of necessity from the original Warrant Service Entry Team that was created in 2005, Sauve said. SRT's original duties were to execute high risk search and/or arrest warrants within the borders of Marinette County. Events such as the 2008 Niagara "train bridge" shootings, 2010/2011/2012 cartel large scale marijuana grows, the 2010 Marinette High School Hostage incident and other criminal apprehensions has forced our team to resolve a variety of higher risk incidents that rise to a level of expertise well beyond general patrol duties, Sauve reported. The SRT Unit also works jointly with the Marinette Police Department's Tactical Response Team when additional personnel are needed to respond to large scale operations.

In 2019 the SRT Unit consisted of 11 members which include: Team Commander, Lt. Jason Ducane; Team Leader, Sergeant Lance Lincoln; Assistant Team Leader, Sergeant Sean Vanermen; Operator in Charge, Sergeant Robert Amundson; Tactical Operators, Deputy Brett West, Deputy Jesse Parker, Deputy Mike Nickels, Deputy Ben Hicks with K-9 Dasko; Deputy Spencer Elias with K-9 Cash, and Armed Observers, Deputy Dave Oginski and Deputy Steven Schmidt.

All members of the SRT Unit are trained minimally to the level of "Basic Swat" operator, and most members are also certified as "Advanced Swat" operators. Team members attend a variety of specialized training annually in order to maintain certifications in various specialties, or to obtain additional advanced training certifications, which members then bring back and teach to fellow team members. SRT Unit members complete 80 hours of training each year as a team which includes intense training in firearms, defense and arrest tactics, active shooter response, hostage negotiation, barricaded subject containment, woodland search techniques, building clearing, and high risk vehicle contacts. In 2019 these training sessions included joint training with the Marinette Police Department, Menominee Police Department, Brown County Sheriff's Office and the Florence County Sheriff's Office.

SRT Unit operations during 2019 most notably included the safe apprehension of a barricaded male within the City of Marinette who was wanted for Felony Warrants and also providing security on the grounds of Fincantieri Marinette Marine during a visit by United States Vice-President Michael Pence.

The county's first "Recreational Patrol Deputy" proved so successful in 2019 that the department was able to establish a second such position to begin in 2020. "These positions will allow these two deputies to concentrate on areas of A.T.V., U.T.V., snowmobile, and marine activity," Sauve said. He added that these efforts are largely reimbursable to the county from the Wisconsin Department of Natural Resources (WI DNR).

In 2019, the jail, operated under the direction of Jail Administrator Bob Majewski and Assistant Jail Administrator Tom Bourque, had its lowest number of occupants since 2011, with an average of 109.79 per day for the year. May was the high month at 121.94 and December was the low at 98.00. "We haven't seen a monthly average under 100 inmates since January of 2012," Sauve said. He added that inmate population is still at a 38.3% increase from 2004 when they moved into this new jail facility. In 2019 there were 1,585 people booked into jail: 1,174 males and 411 females, which was 102 fewer bookings than 2018.

Sauve said the jail has been short-staffed all year, "but all staff did an awesome job stepping up and taking many extra shifts."

There has been a continual decrease in the overall health of jail inmates, both mentally and physically, with more inmates in need of off-site care, procedures and hospitalizations. Inmates with mental illness have also been on the rise, some of these quite severe. Many of these inmates are difficult to care for/manage and pose a danger to themselves and others.

"Their actions, because of their mental illness, cause added challenges and stress to a staff that already has a difficult job with a difficult population," Sauve said, adding that the newly formed Mental Health Court is unable to address the majority of these individuals. If deemed eligible, they must go through the court process which can take many months for resolution and placement into community-based services. In the meantime, staff are taxed and the inmate's health may further decline.

The jail has 16 hours of contracted mental health care for inmates to provide mental health assessment and evaluation of detainees referred by facility staff or identified by prescreening procedures (booking or nursing). These hours are also utilized to provide individual and/or group therapeutic services, assist correctional and medical staff in the monitoring of mental health for referred detainees, coordinate with correctional and medical staff in the management and treatment of detainees with mental health and/or behavioral concerns, monitor and provide therapeutic support of segregated/isolated detainees, facilitate training on mental health-related issues, complete documentation of assessment and treatment, as well as maintain records for referral tracking and CQI (Continuous Quality Improvement), among other tasks.

According to the report, ADAPT is focused almost exclusively on whether a seriously mentally illness person communicates suicidal ideation, a significant number of seriously ill persons are considered ineligible for care. "Just because the inmates denies being suicidal doesn't mean that we don't have an at risk inmate," the report stated. Majewski said they may have to look at adding more hours of contracted mental health hours. This topic may be brought up in the Criminal Justice Coordinating Committee to see if improvements can be made in this area.

As to physical improvements, the security camera storage project is in the final contract stage. As soon as that is installed up and running we will be starting to put cameras in the cells.

The Sheriff and his staff are working with the Marinette County Maintenance Department, a company from Green Bay, and a kitchen vendor to redo the floor in the kitchen. Additionally, they are working with the Marinette School District to possibly assist with preparing prisoner meals off-site while the kitchen is being renovated, which is expected to be at least a two-week project.

Marinette County Jail Inmate Education and Programs Sergeant, Joseph Moser, said 2019 was another successful year for programs at the jail and said plans to improve current programs and recruit additional program volunteers will continue in 2020.

The jail received a very satisfactory score on its 2019 state jail inspection.

Several new educational and improvement programs were established for jail inmates in 2019, bringing the total to well over 20 different programs that are offered. In 2019, 118 inmates completed programs while incarcerated, not including inmates who participated in programs such as NA, AA, religious studies and jail outreach, which are continuous and don't have completion dates. Inmates earned a total of 151 days credited off of their sentence for completing programs and 63 days credit for GED testing and completions.

Since the inception of the GED Program at the Marinette County Jail 219 individuals have earned their diplomas. "We would like to thank Northeast Wisconsin Technical College, their Instructors, test Proctors, and Chief Examiner for their continued efforts our adult education department. We would also like to thank the inmates that have participated in the program and their families for their continued support to have those who graduated try and live a better life following their incarceration," Sauve stated in the report.

Inmates also earned time off their sentence by participating in various community service activities such as working with the City of Peshtigo Parks and Recreation Department., Goodwill Industries, Marinette County Maintenance Department, and the Riverside Cemetery Group. In total, the community service program earned 102 days credit off of inmate sentences. In addition, inmate workers in the jail kitchen, laundry, and library areas earned 360 total days off of their sentence. When combining days credited for GED Testing, Jail Programming, Community Service, and Inmate Workers the Marinette County Jail saved 613 bed days through Inmate Education and Programs.

Sauve thanked the jail staff and receptionist for managing the flow of inmates, program volunteer and instructors. "The staff does an excellent job assuring inmates arrive to programs on time, as well as separating codefendants and inmates with no contacts with each other, while maintaining the security of the jail. We would also like thank all the program volunteers, tutors, instructors and vendors. Without all their support programs in the jail would not be as successful as they are today," he concluded.

He also thanked the many Marinette County agencies and volunteer speakers that worked with the Marinette County OWI Victim Impact Panel (VIP) in 2019. "The mission of the VIP is to help OWI offenders understand the dangers and life changing events that can happen when driving impaired. The expectation is to leave an impression that will change thinking and behavior of offenders, as well as prevent them from driving impaired in the future," Sauve's report stated.

Panels took place at the Marinette County Law Enforcement Center in February, May, August and November of 2019. When combined there were a total of 83 offenders who participated. Sauve said the Marinette County Victim Impact Panel will continue to run quarterly in 2020 and beyond.

Sauve noted that Deputy Patrick Callahan had been presented with a Life Saving Award and a Commendation Bar to be worn on his uniform as a result of life saving measures he took when he was called to a shooting accident on Moonshine Hill Road in Middle Inlet.


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