Morristown Police Department statistics Feb. 1-7 | Police Blotter – Stowe Today

Morristown Police Department statistics Feb. 1-7 | Police Blotter - Stowe Today nevin manimala
Morristown Police Department statistics Feb. 1-7 | Police Blotter - Stowe Today nevin manimala

Total reported incidents, including traffic stops: 87

Arrests: 0

Traffic tickets: 0

Traffic warnings: 0

Parking tickets: 0

Alarms: 3

Background checks: 3

Feb. 1 at 1:06 a.m., false alarm at Peoples Academy Middle Level; there was no emergency.

Feb. 1 at 7:48 a.m., staff at the Maplefields on Route 15 reported an unwanted guest at the store.

Feb. 1 at 8:53 a.m., across town at the new Maplefields in Jersey Heights, a driver fueled up and left without paying. The error was due to a credit card snafu, and the driver returned to settle up soon after.

Feb. 1 at 12:58 p.m., no officer was available to respond when a case of road rage was reported on Route 100.

Feb. 1 at 3:25 p.m., a vehicle ended up stuck on a snowmobile trail near Darling Road and Route 15A; police made sure the vehicle was pulled out, then followed the driver to make sure she was OK, later transporting her to Copley Hospital to be checked out after she stopped again farther down the road.

Feb. 1 at 4:11 p.m., officers were still assisting the woman who got stuck on the snowmobile trail and couldn’t help resolve a parking-lot dispute at the Route 15 Maplefields. Calmer heads eventually prevailed.

Feb. 1 at 7:40 p.m., one parent is concerned the other parent’s new partner is abusing their child; the case was referred to Morristown’s detective and the Department for Children and Families.

Feb. 1 at 9:04 p.m., subzero temperatures caused passersby to worry about a dog left in a parked car in the Morrisville Plaza parking lot, but dog, driver and car were gone when police arrived.

Feb. 1 at 11:02 p.m., a man who fell on Congress Street near Cumberland Farms was too intoxicated to make his way any farther on foot; police took him into protective custody, then to detox.

Feb. 2 at 1:04 a.m., the woman who got stuck on the snowmobile trail in Morristown the day before appeared to have overdosed at a Wolcott residence; officers assisted Lamoille County Sheriff’s Department deputies on the call.

Feb. 2 at 1:52 p.m., assisting Lamoille County Mental Health staff, police tracked down a woman who left the warming shelter in the former Plaza Hotel, then took her back.

Feb. 2 at 5:52 p.m., a man blowing doughnuts in his vehicle in the Northgate Plaza parking lot said he was doing so because he was upset with the mother of his children; police recommended the mother seek a court order.

Feb. 2 at 5:55 p.m., assisted the Lamoille County Sheriff’s Department with a two-car crash at Cleveland Corners and Center roads in Hyde Park.

Feb. 2 at 7:26 p.m., after receiving several tips, Morristown officers are working with other law enforcement agencies to investigate possible drug activity throughout Lamoille County.

Feb. 3 at 6:32 a.m., banging and yelling emanating from a Summer Street residence wasn’t a sign of anything wrong; an early-rising 5-year old was simply rambunctious.

Feb. 3 at 10:29 a.m., a Randolph Road resident informed police that someone may have violated a court order; police warned the alleged rule breaker.

Feb. 3 at 10:46 a.m., a Gray Farm Road resident hadn’t been heard from in a while; police checked on his well-being and found him to be fine, although his phone was broken.

Feb. 3 at 5:07 p.m., police are investigating a possible case of sexual assault.

Feb. 3 at 8:10 p.m., a Colonial Manor Road resident wanted some advice from police, who checked on the well-being of her children at the same time; everyone was OK.

Feb. 3 at 10:48 p.m., after the Patriots won the Super Bowl, a New England fan out celebrating in the village fell on ice and injured his knee; the reveler was lying in the snow when police arrived but got up shortly after.

Feb. 4 at 2:14 a.m., assisted Stowe police on Mountain Road.

Feb. 4 at 6:36 a.m., staff at the Route 15 Maplefields wanted a no-trespassing order for a female patron; police obliged.

Feb. 4 at 4:53 p.m., a girl didn’t want to go home and was threatening to walk to Johnson, but police helped calm everyone down and find a solution.

Feb. 4 at 5:02 p.m., a student who didn’t get off the bus as planned on Walton Road ended up getting a lift via taxi.

Feb. 5 at 8:12 a.m., police responded to the Duncan Road residence of Chris Crothers, 61, after his untimely death.

Feb. 5 at 9:51 a.m., assisting Lamoille County Mental Health, police responded to East Meadow School, then took an out-of-control juvenile to the police station until he got a ride home.

Feb. 5 at 11:48 a.m., police referred a dispute between parent and child on Stagecoach Road to the Department for Children and Families.

Feb. 5 at 3:25 p.m., a sex offense reported on Sunset Drive is being investigated.

Feb. 5 at 4:32 p.m., police and deputies from the Lamoille County Sheriff’s Department served a search warrant at a different Sunset Drive residence, but the person they were looking for was nowhere to be found.

Feb. 5 at 6:24 p.m., an officer gave a person a lift from the fire department to the warming shelter at Northgate Plaza.

Feb. 6 at 10:48 a.m., a Peoples Academy Middle Level student brought a razor to school, but it was unclear exactly what type, shaving or otherwise.

Feb. 6 at 11:20 a.m., a woman staying at the warming shelter at Northgate Plaza lost her car keys and requested help in having a spare sent from Pennsylvania.

Feb. 6 at 11:22 a.m., a vehicle reported missing turned up later; the woman who borrowed and failed to return it in a timely matter was later picked up by the Lamoille County Sheriff’s Department for an active arrest warrant.

Feb. 6 at 11:48 a.m., a woman left her parked car unlocked on Brooklyn Street, and reported money was stolen from her purse inside the car. No one reported seeing anything in the area, and police have no leads.

Feb. 6 at 12:32 p.m., assisted Lamoille County Mental Health at Morristown Elementary School after a student made some threats.

Feb. 6 at 1:23 p.m., police found no sign of a woman reported swigging whiskey in her parked car on Portland Street.

Feb. 6 at 3:52 p.m., police received reports of possible drug activity at a Colonial Manor Road apartment; they followed up with increased foot patrols in the area.

Feb. 6 at 5:24 p.m., deer vs. car crash on Route 15; no people were injured, but the deer died.

Feb. 6 at 8:46 p.m., police checked on the well-being of an elderly woman living alone just off Route 100; she was OK.

Feb. 7 at 12:08 a.m., a driver who backed into a mailbox on Upper Main Street asked police for help in locating the owner to pay for the damages.

Feb. 7 at 9:31 a.m., an illegal, unlicensed tattoo parlor was reported in a Colonial Manor Road residence; police referred the report to the town zoning office.

Feb. 7 at 12:41 p.m., Copley Hospital staff asked police to swing by and collect the prescription drugs a patient had brought to the hospital; an officer obliged.

Feb. 7 at 2:25 p.m., assisted Lamoille County Mental Health in checking on a person’s well-being on Portland Street; the person was OK.

Feb. 7 at 6:09 p.m., a woman reported driving in circles in the Northgate Plaza parking lot was gone when police arrived, but was later located in Stowe.

Feb. 7 at 8:37 p.m., a bottle of water was reported stolen from the Maplefields in Jersey Heights. Police and Lamoille County Mental Health staff helped resolve the matter.

Note: Charges filed by police are subject to review by the Lamoille County State’s Attorney Office and can be amended or dropped.

Vital statistics, Feb. 14 | Vital Statistics – News-Press Now

Vital statistics, Feb. 14 | Vital Statistics - News-Press Now nevin manimala
Vital statistics, Feb. 14 | Vital Statistics - News-Press Now nevin manimala

Forms to report births to the News-Press are available at Mosaic Life Care, just outside maternity. Forms are normally picked up Tuesdays and Fridays. Forms also are available at the News-Press front desk.

Kerri and Brett Spitzer, Savannah, Missouri, a boy born Feb. 5.

Sydney Noble and Nathanial Miller, St. Joseph, a girl born Feb. 7.

Heather and Dustin Crist, St. Joseph, a boy born Fe. 9.

MARRIAGE LICENSES

Jacob Daniel Hennigh, 23, and Lindsay Ellen Cave, 25, both of Atchison, Kansas.

Local Videos

Lafayette Police Department releases 2018 crime statistics – KATC Lafayette News

Lafayette Police Department releases 2018 crime statistics - KATC Lafayette News nevin manimala
Lafayette Police Department releases 2018 crime statistics - KATC Lafayette News nevin manimala

The Lafayette Police Department has released its crime statistics for 2018.

The department says that they have seen a decrease in homicides, robberies, assaults, and thefts for 2018. Burglaries and auto thefts were the only reported increases for the department.

Statistics presented by the department show that homicides have dropped from 24 cases in 2017 to 9 in 2018.

Robberies were down nine percent with 158 cases reported in 2018. Statistics show a one percent decrease in assaults and thefts for 2018.

Burglaries climbed .7 percent in 2018 with auto thefts making a 29 percent jump from 293 cases reported in 2017 to 378 in 2018.

Rapes remained the same with 21 cases reported in 2017 and 2018.

The department shows that a total of 193,397 service calls were made in 2018 down from the 204,940 made in 2017.

statistics; +281 new citations

statistics; +281 new citations Report, nevin manimala
statistics; +281 new citations Report, nevin manimala

Sanchez-Guerra M, Peng C, Trevisi L, Cardenas A, Wilson A, Osorio-Yáñez C, Niedzwiecki MM, Zhong J, Svensson K, Acevedo MT, Solano-Gonzalez M, Amarasiriwardena CJ, Estrada-Gutierrez G, Brennan KJM, Schnaas L, Just AC, Laue HE, Wright RJ, Téllez-Rojo MM, Wright RO, Baccarelli AA.

Environ Int. 2019 Feb 9;125:437-444. doi: 10.1016/j.envint.2019.01.077. [Epub ahead of print]

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Family law and the joy of statistics – Lexology

Family law and the joy of statistics - Lexology nevin manimala
Family law and the joy of statistics - Lexology nevin manimala

With Valentine’s Day on the horizon we have recently come across the results of two surveys which throw up interesting, and in one case worrying, statistics.

Firstly, there are the findings from this year’s British Social Attitudes Survey carried out by the National Centre for Social Research which reveal that almost half of people in England and Wales (46%) mistakenly believe that unmarried couples who live together have a common law marriage and enjoy the same rights as couples that are legally married.

The second survey was carried out by a specialist family law firm, Maguire Family Law which surveyed 1,254 people across the UK about their pets. Perhaps not unsurprisingly they found that 15% admitted to actually being more smitten with their pet than their partner but also that a quarter of pet owners who were in a relationship were taking steps to make sure they got to keep the pet on separation or divorce.

Taking these two surveys in turn, the first was commissioned by the University of Exeter and funded by the Economic and Social Research Council. The responses to the questions show slightly different results in that people were significantly more likely to believe in common law marriage when children came into the question, with 55% of households with children thinking that common law marriage exists whereas only 41% of households without any children did so. There were also differences between men and women and between cohabiting couples and singles.

However, some very trenchant comments came from Anne Barlow, Professor of Family Law and Policy at the University of Exeter, who said:

‘Our data clearly shows that almost half of us falsely believe that common law marriage exists in England and Wales when, in reality, cohabitation grants no general legal status to a couple. Cohabiting couples now account for the fastest growing type of household and the number of opposite sex cohabiting couple families with dependent children has almost doubled in the last decade. Yet whilst people’s attitudes towards marriage and cohabitation have shifted, policy has failed to keep up with the times.

The result is often severe financial hardship for the more vulnerable party in the event of separation, such as women who have interrupted their career to raise children. Therefore, it is absolutely crucial that we raise awareness of the differences between cohabitation, civil partnership and marriage and any differences in rights that come with each’.

Many people live together in stable, long term relationships outside of wedlock of civil partnership. They may not want, or be able, to marry or enter into a civil partnership. However, it is vital that they do not have false misconceptions about what may happen should they separate. This is especially so if they are going to take a step which could potentially leave them financial vulnerable. Taking a career break for example can have a lasting impact.

Cohabitation agreements are no more romantic than pre-nuptial agreements but a properly negotiated agreement may be more valuable to the less well-off partner. Agreements which govern the ownership and occupation of the family home can be especially important. They may save a great deal of anguish and legal cost on separation. At the very least they can encourage people to have a constructive discussion about the financial side of their relationship.

Turning to the second survey, Maguire report that they found 1 in 20 currently has a pet-nuptial agreement and an additional one third of respondents said that they were getting one. These numbers seem surprisingly high but doubtless reflect our attitudes to our pets. How often are they described as being ‘part of the family’?

Undoubtedly, we become heavily emotionally attached to our pets and they are frequently argued about on separation or divorce. Whilst the divorce court can treat domestic pets as ‘property’ few, if any, judges relish making determinations in respect of them. Whilst it is understood that the State of Alaska allows for ‘custody’ disputes in respect of non-human family members the same is not here.

The situation is no clearer when the owners are unmarried. Domestic animals may be ‘chattels’ under the Administration of Estates Act and people may disagree about whether or not a pet-nuptial agreement (a ‘pet-nup’) is a good idea but it can no doubt be helpful to talk about such matters when a family pet is acquired. Several years ago a leading pet charity found that over one in four divorces included a dispute over pets – horses, rabbits and guinea pigs and not just dogs and cats and it was reported at the time that the Law Society was advocating ‘pet-nup’s’ for sharing custody of pets and dealing with upkeep costs. We know of no reported case where the court has determined that a ‘pet-nup’ is enforceable as a contract but the intention behind such a document is that the couple should see it as having the ability to govern what happens regarding their favourite cat or dog. The agreement may simply provide what happens on separation in terms of living arrangements but could also cover such aspects of a pet’s life as micro-chipping, grooming, veterinary bills, pet insurance, breeding or death. Such agreements should, of course, be prepared with care and should set things out with clarity and precision to avoid uncertainty in the future.

PIA’s Michael Makin Responds to Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Decision – Printing Impressions

PIA's Michael Makin Responds to Bureau of Labor Statistics' Decision - Printing Impressions nevin manimala
PIA's Michael Makin Responds to Bureau of Labor Statistics' Decision - Printing Impressions nevin manimala

PITTSBURGH – February 12, 2019 – Printing Industries of America released the following statement by Michael Makin, President & CEO of Printing Industries of America in response to the Bureau of Labor Statistics unit of the U.S. Department of Labor announcement that commercial printing, screen printing, and print support activities for printing have become “too small or too concentrated to be tracked” in the Current Employment Statistics database.

Printing Industries of America is disappointed – but not surprised – to learn of the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ announcement that the agency would no longer track jobs related to commercial print, screen printing, and support activities for printing. The disappointment is shared by the approximately 800,000 workers in the printing, packaging, and publishing industry who go to work every morning knowing that their jobs are relevant to the nation’s manufacturing economy.

So relevant, in fact, that just last week PIA’s Center for Print Economics and Management released its 2019 State of the Industry Report forecasting a favorable year ahead with total print revenues increasing around 1 to 2 percent and printers’ profits holding at historic growth levels. This encouraging news demonstrates the staying power of print even in the face of challenges emanating from postal rate uncertainty, tariff and trade policy impact, and a multitude of “go paperless” initiatives. A copy of the full report can be found here.

The lack of surprise relates to the fact that Printing Industries of America has urged the Bureau of Labor Statistics multiple times over a number of years to revise its outdated definition of the printing industry. Print has and will continue to evolve as a media and printers will continue to transition with a diverse mix of processes, products, and ancillary services. With such divergence, which has occurred at a rapid pace since the Great Recession of 2008, “old” jobs give way to new human resources needs in the industry. Unfortunately, the BLS has demonstrated it is less than interested in keeping up with the times and in collaborating with PIA on modern industry definitions that would more accurately reflect that print is alive and thriving as a key manufacturing sector. Simply put, it is the BLS data as collected that is irrelevant, not printing and graphics communications jobs.

While PIA’s Center for Print Economics and Management is not directly impacted by the BLS’ decision to end industry data collection, it is concerning that public policy decision makers often rely on BLS data when shaping workforce development and training programs. According to the Printing Industries of America’s recent Legislative Priorities Survey, finding qualified, skilled workers to fill open and newly created positions remains a major problem for printing companies of all sizes. Therefore, PIA will extend yet another offer to the BLS to encourage the agency to rethink its attitude toward the printing industry and to possibly reintroduce a new category of “commercial print” using a modern, real-world definition that better reflects the industry’s economic value.

The preceding press release was provided by a company unaffiliated with Printing Impressions. The views expressed within do not directly reflect the thoughts or opinions of Printing Impressions.

IRS releases initial filing statistics – kwwl.com

IRS releases initial filing statistics - kwwl.com nevin manimala
IRS releases initial filing statistics - kwwl.com nevin manimala

(NBC) — Tax season is underway and the IRS has released their initial filing statistics.

The agency says the number of individual tax returns received dropped more than 12 percent in the first week, compared to last year.

The IRS also reports a sharp drop in the number of tax returns processed in the first week.

They say the number dropped 25 percent compared to 2018.

The agency also found a change in the average amount of tax refund money being paid out.

The average tax refund is about $1,865. Last year, the average tax refund was about $2,035.

The IRS says they also expect to issue fewer refund checks due to the changes in the tax law.

Initial IRS filing statistics – Valley News Live

Initial IRS filing statistics - Valley News Live nevin manimala
Initial IRS filing statistics - Valley News Live nevin manimala

NBC – Tax season is underway, and the Internal Revenue Service is out with their initial filing statistics.

The IRS says Americans are a bit more sluggish in filing their tax returns this year.

The number of individual tax returns received in the first week dropped more than 12 percent from last year.

The IRS also reports a sharp 25-percent drop in the total number of tax returns actually processed in the opening week of tax season.

And many Americans may be disappointed in their refund checks.

So far, the average tax refund paid out is smaller this year, averaging about $1,865 compared to $2,034 last year, an 8.4-percent drop.

The IRS says it expects to issue fewer refund checks (2.3 percent) due to the changes in the tax law.

Vital Statistics: Feb. 11, 2019 – GoErie.com

Vital Statistics: Feb. 11, 2019 - GoErie.com nevin manimala
Vital Statistics: Feb. 11, 2019 - GoErie.com nevin manimala

MARRIAGE LICENSES

MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED BETWEEN JAN. 28 AND FEB. 1

Campomizzi, Craig Jacob, 29, 2026 W. 27th St.; Mellin, Julie Danielle, 29, 2026 W. 27th St.

Crist, Joseph James, 83, 2718 W. Grandview, Apt. A; Gulisano, Sandra Kay, 60, 2718 W. Grandview. Apt A.

Feldmann, Ian Scott, 34, 1 Meadow Lane, Attica, New York; Kasza, Kathryn Lynn, 33, 1 Meadow Lane, Attica, New York.

Hovis, Francis James III, 56, 153 E. 36th St; Hulley, Roberta Lee, 60, 153 E. 36th St.

Overmyer, Michael David, 54, 10525 Eureka Road, Edinboro; Wagner, Michelle Renee, 49, 10525 Eureka Road, Edinboro.

Phelps, Sean Michael, 34, 9782 Jamestown St., Wattsburg; Renner, Courtney Leeann, 28, 53 1/2 Eagle St., North East.

Sczepanski, Robert John, 33, 5348 Winterberry Lane; Apthorp, Amy Lynn, 24, 5348 Winterberry Lane.

Stanback, Quayshawn Bobby Deon, 27, 426 Halley Ave.; Johnson, Tisha Shentez, 25, 426 Halley Ave.

Walker, Russell Paul, 62, 3961 Markwood Drive; Dickson, Lisa Jane, 55, 3961 Markwood Drive.

Witten, Darrell Anttwyne, 35, 520 Wayne St.; Bender, Amanda Lorinatte, 40, 520 Wayne St.

BIRTHS

MAGEE-WOMENS, UPMC

HAMOT

JAN. 17

A daughter to Ralph Armand and Destiny Arlette Sharp Bucci, West Springfield.

JAN. 19

A son to Spencer and Jennifer Cadden, Erie.

A daughter to Matt and Areatha Hicks Ferringer, Erie.

JAN. 20

A son to Daniel Ross and Abby Marie Rowe Mollo, Fairview. 

A son to James and Nancy Miller, Spartansburg. 

A son to Alyssa Rae Eliason, Erie.

JAN. 22

A son to Ashley Bronson, Westfield, New York.

A son to Kaitlyn C. Johnson, North East Township. 

A son to Marc and Rebecca Kosack Vogel, Wattsburg.

A daughter to Tighe A. Wilson and Amber M. Lehr, Erie.

A daughter to Sierra Parsons, Millcreek Township.

JAN. 24

A daughter to Teaira Kindle, Erie.

A son to Sanyika Rowan, Erie.

A son to Chad and Chelsea White, Erie.

JAN. 25

A son to David and Christen Dierken, Erie.

A son to Dusty and Cristina Maleno Ras, Millcreek Township.

A daughter to Zachary Ryan and Haley Marie Signorino, Erie.

JAN. 27

A son to Christopher and Danielle Evans, Wattsburg.

JAN. 28

A daughter to Tony and Kathleen DeMichele, Fairview.

A daughter to Meghan Calhoun, Millcreek Township.

A son to Evhon Robert and Danielle Samantha Nowakowski Greiner, Erie.

A daughter to Dean Arden and Paige Maxine Wiegand, Corry.

JAN. 29

A daughter to Adrian and Emily Homan, Erie.

A daughter to Virginia Rivera, Erie.

A daughter to James Richard and Emily Delores Burns, Fairview.

JAN. 30

A daughter to Shana Socie, Erie.

A daughter to Raven Forinash, Cambridge Springs.

A son to Luvetria Stokes, Erie.

JAN. 31

A son to Jeremy and Janet Richards Shapiro, Millcreek Township.

A daughter to Josh and Casey Long, Corry.

A son to Billie Burnsworth, Erie.

A son to Siera Marks, Millcreek Township.

FEB. 1

A daughter to Chris and Meghan Reger Buzas, Erie.

A daughter to Gregory and Tamara Sye, Meadville.

A son to Angelica Witt, Erie.

A son to Adam and Amy Cozzens, Erie.

A son to Jameson Scott Elliot and Cari Lin Main, Cambridge Springs.

FEB. 3

A son to Ashley Peterson, Erie.

FEB. 4

A daughter to Jarred Andrew and Cassandra Lee Manti, Edinboro.

SAINT VINCENT HOSPITAL

JAN. 26

A daughter to Trapper and Elizabeth Sturgeon, Edinboro.

BANKRUPTCIES

U.S. FEDERAL COURT BANKRUPTCY

Camilo, Caonabo Jr., 1140 W. Sixth St., 19-10054-Tpa, Jan. 22, Chapter 7.

Carlucci, Marlana Carisa, 4226 Carney Ave., 19-10057-Tpa, Jan. 23, Chapter 13.

Coughlin, John and Mariann, 9025 Old Wattsburg Road, 19-10062-Tpa, Jan. 25, Chapter 13.

Craven, Peter Terrance Jr., 1741 W. 30th St., 19-10050-Tpa, Jan. 22, Chapter 13.

Fiolek, Linda J., 2322 Liberty St., 19-10063-Tpa, Jan. 25, Chapter 13.

Gianoni, Andraya L., 5320 Cidermill Road, 19-10047-Tpa, Jan. 21, Chapter 7.

Johnson, Willie, 17 Meadow Court, McKean, 19-10066-Tpa, Jan. 27, Chapter 7.

Sayles, Jeremy B. and Frances M., 3205 Wallace St., 19-10052-Tpa, Jan. 22, Chapter 7.

Swanson, David R. and Lauren A., 109 W. 38th St., 19-10055-Tpa, Jan. 22, Chapter 7.

Vanhooser, Timothy A. and Erica J., 5346 Bondy Drive, 19-10053-Tpa, Jan. 22, Chapter 7.