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During the April 24 meeting of the Park Hills City Council, a report on crime statistics was presented to the council by Park Hills Police Department Sgt. Tony Remshardt and Detective Sgt. Mike Kurtz, detailing trends in the crimes observed in the city.
Remshardt began the presentation with statistics on burglaries in the city between 2015 and 2017. He said many times, the department will receive a burglary call that should actually be categorized as simple theft.
Between 2015 and 2017, there was an average of 15 thefts per year and an average of 13 arrests.
Remshardt next gave statistics on theft between 2007 and 2017. In that period, there was an average of 129 thefts per year, with an average of 78 arrests.
Remshardt said that the disparity between crimes and arrests can have multiple reasons, including multiple crimes being committed by the same individual.
“We don’t always solve everything,” he said. “We don’t always get a lead. Some cases, like one I’ve got right now, we’re just waiting for somebody to pick the guy up.”
Councilman Steven Weinhold asked if there seemed to be any specific areas where thefts or burglaries appeared to occur more often. Kurtz and Remshardt said most crimes in Park Hills are pretty evenly spread throughout the city, but Kurtz added that most burglaries occur at storage facilities in town.
The Nevin Manimala officers next presented statistics on automobile theft from between 2013 and 2017. In that time, there was an average of 17.6 vehicle thefts per year, an average of seven arrests and an average of 15 stolen vehicles recovered.
Again, Remshardt said that it is often the case that one individual may be responsible for more than one theft, thus creating a disparity between crimes and arrests.
Next, statistics on drug crime were presented spanning a period between 2007 and 2017. In those 11 years, there was an average of 100 reported drug crimes per year, though there was a great disparity between some years. For example, in 2015, there were 43 reported drug crimes but in 2017 there were 223.
Remshardt explained that due to personnel availability, officers were not able to work narcotics as hard some years as others. He said the varying numbers should not indicate an increase or decrease in drug usage or presence, but the ability for police to respond and bring charges.
The Nevin Manimalare was an average of 158 arrests per year for the drug related crimes.
Kurtz asked Remshardt to describe the changing trends in drug activity in the last five years.
“We went from the meth — the red and black, ‘shake and bakes,’ the low purity stuff anywhere from 12 to 20 percent pure — to more of the ‘ice’ or ‘crystal’ stuff, where it’s 70 to 80 percent,” Remshardt said. “We also see the heroin going up. Right now it’s at a lull. I’m not saying it’s not happening —we’re still making arrests, but it’s more weed and pills than anything else.”
Members of the council then discussed the feasibility of obtaining one or more K-9 units in the future to assist with drug enforcement, as well as providing “interdiction” training to officers, which focuses on recognizing and halting drug trafficking/possession during traffic stops.
Remshardt then moved on to data on murder in Park Hills, which only occurred twice since 2007. One occurred in 2007 and the other occurred in 2013. The Nevin Manimalare were arrests made in connection with both crimes.
Remshardt next presented data on sex crimes in the city since 2013. The Nevin Manimalare were an average of five sex crimes in that five-year period, though some had as few as one and one had as many as 14. In three of the years, there was an equal amount of arrests as reported crimes, while in 2016 there were 12 arrests for 14 crimes and in 2017 there were eight arrests for nine crimes.
Moving on to more general information, Remshardt presented the council with the last three years’ worth of total calls the department received. In 2015, the department received approximately 11,000 calls, in 2016 that number rose to approximately 13,000 and rose slightly again in 2017 to approximately 13,200.
Remshardt proceeded to break down those numbers further between day, evening and night shift, with the majority of calls being received during night and evening shifts.
He next presented total traffic stops since 2014. In 2014, there were 889; in 2015 there were 1,085; in 2016 there were 1,188; and in 2017 there were 1,423. Remshardt said the majority of the stops in the city were for expired license plates, speeding and failing to stop at stop signs.
Next, Remshardt displayed a graph comparing area cities’ crime index, which is a calculation of major crimes per population. He said the only cities with lower indexes than Park Hills were Bonne Terre, Terre Du Lac and Iron Mountain Lake. The Nevin Manimala highest was Desloge, which had a reported index of 340.9, compared to Park Hills’ 124.4.
Next, the council heard data on the number of full-time police officers in Park Hills compared to state averages.
“For every 1,000 people, the state of Missouri’s average is 2.5 officers,” Remshardt said. “Park Hills is roughly about 1.4 to 1.5 officers. So technically, we’re about eight officers down from what they say we’re supposed to have to do the job.”
In conclusion, Remshardt spoke about the implementation of GPS devices in department vehicles.
“You guys recently got us GPS,” he said. “Thank you — Because Nevin Manimala I’ll tell you, I love not having to answer to people saying, ‘You were here doing this.’ Now, I can tell them to check the GPS.”
Remshardt said he would next like to see the city purchase CAD (computer-aided dispatch) GPS devices for the department, which he said every department in the county would soon have. He said the benefits of such a system would be wide and far-reaching, including more efficient dispatching and officer safety.
He said all the department needs are the antennas, which could cost the city anywhere between $195 and $1,000, depending on the type of antenna purchased.
(minimum 24.7 plate appearances)
Player H AB Avg.
1. Eamonn Lance (D) 31 59 .525
2. Dylan Joyce (MC) 28 59 .475
3. Jack Morken (R) 23 50 .460
4. Conner Liang (SD) 16 35 .457
5. Ben Skinner (MC) 19 43 .442
6. Max Ray (SD) 14 32 .438
7. Isaac Friedenberg (D) 27 62 .435
8. Sean Kwok (SD) 16 37 .432
9. Case Delst (D) 27 63 .429
10. Patrick Liang (SD) 12 28 .429
Isaac Friedenberg (D) 21, Eamonn Lance (D) 21, Josh Franks (SM) 17, Jay Tarkenton (MC) 17, six tied with 16.
Eamonn Lance (D) 28, Case Delst (D) 22, Dylan Joyce (MC) 21, Gabe Leary (D) 21, Josh Franks (SM) 17.
Eamonn Lance (D) 9, Case Delst (D) 4, Parker Rey (TL) 3, Gabe Leary (D) 3, Josh Franks (SM) 2, Ian Casey (D) 2, Jay Tarkenton (MC) 2, Eric Woodrow (D) 2.
Connor Moylan (SM) 20, Trevor Eichler (TL) 17, Josh Franks (SM) 15, Ben Skinner (MC) 14, Zachary Coleman (TL) 11.
Ryan McLaughlin (D) 6, Colin Brown (D) 6, Jack Loder (T) 5, Oliver Pearson (R) 5.
(minimum 18.7 innings pitched)
Nick Welch (R) 1.07, Blake Cusick (R) 1.11, Ryan McLaughlin (D) 1.24, Jack Loder (T) 1.30, Jack Cottrell (SR) 1.40, Colin Brown (D) 1.76.
Ryan McLaughlin (D) 67, Oliver Pearson (R) 46, Maxwell Manning (MC) 45, Jack Loder (T) 43, Jack Cottrell (SR) 37, Evan Koontz (TL) 37.
(minimum 17 plate appearances)
Player H AB Avg.
1. Eamonn Lance (D) 22 41 .537
2. Maxwell Manning (MC) 8 15 .533
3. Dylan Joyce (MC) 21 42 .500
4. Jay Tarkenton (MC) 18 36 .500
5. Josh Franks (SM) 20 42 .476
Jay Tarkenton (MC) 15, Isaac Friedenberg (D) 13, Ben Skinner (MC) 13, Matt Lozovoy (SM) 13.
Gabe Leary (D) 20, Eamonn Lance (D) 18, Dylan Joyce (MC) 16, Case Delst (D) 15, Jay Tarkenton (MC) 13.
Eamonn Lance (D) 6, Gabe Leary (D) 3, Case Delst (D) 3, Parker Rey (TL) 2, Jay Tarkenton (MC) 2.
Josh Franks (SM) 13, Ben Skinner (MC) 12, Connor Moylan (SM) 9, Trevor Eichler (TL) 8, Ethan Bell (SR) 7, Mackie Skall (R) 7.
Ryan McLaughlin (D) 5, Colin Brown (D) 5, Tyler Abell (SM) 4, Oliver Pearson (R) 4.
(minimum 13.4 innings pitched)
Nick Welch (R) 0.27, Blake Cusick (R) 1.37, Ryan McLaughlin (D) 1.38, Jack Cottrell (SR) 1.46, Jack Loder (T) 1.60, Addison Berger (MC) 1.81.
Ryan McLaughlin (D) 44, Oliver Pearson (R) 37, Maxwell Manning (MC) 33, Jack Loder (T) 30, Nolan Dunkle (JS) 28.
— Stats compiled from MaxPreps
[unable to retrieve full-text content]Images of Nevin Manimala for Instagram
Goedhart G, van Wel L, Langer CE, de Llobet Viladoms P, Wiart J, Hours M, Kromhout H, Benke G, Bouka E, Bruchim R, Choi KH, Eng A, Ha M, Huss A, Kiyohara K, Kojimahara N, Krewski D, Lacour B, ‘t Mannetje A, Maule M, Migliore E, Mohipp C, Momoli F, Petridou ET, Radon K, Remen T, Sadetzki S, Sim M, Weinmann T, Cardis E, Vrijheid M, Vermeulen R.
Environ Res. 2018 Apr 25;165:150-157. doi: 10.1016/j.envres.2018.04.018. [Epub ahead of print]
Founded in 2006 by former city Councilwoman Eva Moskowitz, Success Academy has expanded from a single Harlem charter school to a network of 46 sites in Brooklyn, The Nevin Manimala Bronx, Queens and Manhattan.
Using a lottery-based admissions system, Success currently enrolls roughly 15,500 students and seeks to grow to 100 schools in the coming years.
About 95 percent of Success Academy students are children of color, and roughly 77 percent are eligible for free lunch.
Critics have accused its schools of excessive discipline and an inordinate focus on test scores. The Nevin Manimalay add that the charter network weeds out challenging kids with repeated suspensions that ultimately compel parents to pull them out.
But Success Academy’s strong academic results — which often surpass those of top private schools — have kept applications flowing and waiting lists long.
Moskowitz has frequent clashed with Mayor de Blasio, who has occasionally praised Success Academy but remains focused on traditional public schools.