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Page 1: 1973 - OJP

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1973

If you have issues viewing or accessing this file contact us at NCJRS.gov.

Page 2: 1973 - OJP

ANNUAL REPORT

MADISON POLICE DEPARTMENT

1973

Page 3: 1973 - OJP

I I

1

TAB L E o F CON TEN T S

Objectives

Awards And Commendations

Organization Structure

Roster

Operating Expense~

Police Community Relations

Patrol Services Bureau

Traffic Bureau

Investigative Services Bureau •

Youth Aid section • •

Criminal Intelligence Section

Special Operations Section

Administrative Services Bureau

Cash Receipts

Lakes Patrol

Court Services Section

Animal "Control

Uniform Crime Report statistics

Identification Section

Communications Section . Traffic Section Statistics

Organizational And Personnel Development Bureau •

PAGE

1

2

4

5

20

21

25

30

34

39

43

46

49

50

51

52

53

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69

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Page 4: 1973 - OJP

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The Objectives of the Department are to: Protect constitutional guarantees for all persons •

WISCONSIN, 53701 (608) 266-40'15

March 29, 1974

The Honorable Paul R. Soglin, Mayor, and Members of the Common Council City-County Building Madison, Wisconsin 53709

Crea\\e and maintain a feeling of security in

Enclosed herewith is the 1973 Madison Police Department annual report.

The past year was a year of change for the Madison Pblice Department. It marked a turning point in developing a flexible and adaptable organization to meet the needs of a changing society. Although it was a year of change and transition it also became a year of achieve­ment.

Serious offenses reported to the Department were reduced 3 percent; the first time we have had a reduction in the spiraling increase of crime in 14 years. Two types of crimes received intensive attention from the Department during the past year, forcible rape and burglary. In both of these categories the number of reported offenses were reduced 8 and 13 percent respectively. During the same period of time the state experienced an increase of 8 percent in serious of­fenses, 37 percent in forcible rape and 12 percent in burglary. In addition, we had less persons killed,or injured by motor vehicles and less motor vehicle accidents. While we experienced a reduction in reported serious crimes the Department also handled an increase in calls for service. During the past year we handled over 75,000 callIS for service, an increase of 20 percent over 1972.

In the area of community relations the Department has been successful in developing an atmosphere of openness with responsiveness to the community. Patrol officers of the Department had over 650 citizens accompany them as a "ride-along" during their duty hours. Our Police­Community Relations Committee of 10 citizens from various areas and interests of the community have been appointed by me for advice in community relations matters and police policy.

One of our Objectives supports the concept of peacekeeping and the importance of this function to a professional police officer. During the past year, officers of the Madison Police Department have handled approximately 5 major demonstrations and c:.m addition:}.l 10 to 15 minor

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Page 5: 1973 - OJP

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The Objectives of the Department are to: Protect conslltulJonal guarantees for all persons • Create and maintain a fef~lIng of security in

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The Honorable Paul R. Soglin, Mayor, and Members of the Common Council Page 2 March 29, 1974

demonstrations along with the nationally publicized Karlton Armstrong trial. The Department is oriented towards the protection of constitu­tional guarantees for all persons and the resolution of conflict in our community. The officers of the Department are to be commended for the way in which they successfully handled these potentially violent situations.

Planning is an important function for any organization. During 1973 we organized a number of e~ployee task forces and planning groups to help in this function. We also used resources of the University and Madison Area Technical College.. OUr police officers attended seminars and short cours~s, were encouraged to attend college and assisted in various research projects. In order to supplement budgeting resources we received over $200,000.00 in grants from the Federal Law Enforcement Assist.ance Administration and the Police Foundation.

We have maintained openness with the community in redressing grievances regarding police officers Or police procedures. We recognize the rights of employees as well as the public and complaints are handled with due process and fairness. During 1973, my office received 118 complaints regarding police behavior or Department procedures. Most complaints had to do with minor procedural matters which were clarified to the satisfaction of the complainant. However, there were 8 complaints of a serious nature; 2 are pending civil action, 3 resulted in discipli­nary action and 3 were unfounded. During the year my office issued 7 suspensions, 3 official letters of reprimand and accepted 1 resigna­tion.

In October we implemented a reorganization plan to organize the Depart­ment along more effective management lines. The reorganization assigned more police officers to the patrol services function and Police Captains as Operations Commanders on each shift. For the first time Policewomen in the Department have competed for promotion, been trained in firearm use and assigned to general investigative duties. During the year we established a Special Operations Section which received intensive brain­ing in conflict management to deal with demonstrations and other situa­tions of potential violence. The Metropolitan Narcotics Control and Enforcement Unit concentrated their efforts in the area of drug sales and made some notable arrests of area drug dealers which curtailed local hard drug use. We also established a Criminal Intelligence Section to help us collect, evaluate, and disseminate information to the Department and surrounding police agencies regarding criminal activity in our City. Also, during the year an Administrative Assistant and Legal Advisor were appointed. These positions help my office perform its managerial ana. executive functions more effectively.

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The Objectives of the Department are to: Protect constitutional guarantees for all persons • Create and maintain a feeling of security In

The Honorable Paul R. Soglin, Mayor, and Members of the Common Council Page 3 March 29, 1974

On behalf of myself and the officers and employees of the Department I wish to thank the many citizens and government officials who have extended their cooperation and support. The past year has seen the Madison Police Department make some significant achievements while keeping in step with our changing society. This is truly the mark of an excellent and responsive organization.

~~ DAVID C. COUPER Chief of Police

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Page 6: 1973 - OJP

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ORGANIZATIONAL OBJECTIVES

MADISON POLICE DEPARTMENT

The Obj~ctives of the Department are to:

Protect constitutional guarantees for all persons;

Create and maintain a feeling of security in the community;

Reduce the opportunities for the commission of crime;

Aid individuals who are in danger of physical harm and assist those individuals who cannot care for themselves;

Resolve conflict;

Identify criminal offenders ruld criminal activity and, where appropriate, apprehend offenders and participate in subsequent court proceedings;

Identify problems that are potentially serious law enforcement or governmental problems;

Facilitate the movement of people and vehicles; and

Provide other police services to the community.

In order to achieve the above objectives, the Department stands committed to:

Provide a continual training program -to insure professional competence and development of personal and organizational disci­pline in order to carry out Department goals and objectives;

Recognize the importance of planning functions to develop programs which will address major goals and objectives of the Department;

Cooperate with related public and private agencies in pursuit of their major goals, and

Emphasize a continual willingness to study and initiate new and better police services for the community.

- 1 -

Page 7: 1973 - OJP

AWARDS AND COMMENDATIONS

Outstanding Service Commendations were presented to Police personnel whose daily work indicated a sustained delivery of high performance, an awareness of and exceptional competence in fulfilling the operating philosophies, goals and objectives of the Madison Police Department.

Captain Robert Gallus Police Officer Thomas Whiting

Detective Supervisor Raymond Kurth Police Officer Jerry Rood

Mrs. Dorothy Standridge Police Officer Dennis Gustin

Police Officer Robert Birrenkott Police Officer Michael Hughes

Police Officer Robert Faust

A Life Saving Commendation was presented to individuals in grateful recognition of an act which directly contributed to the saving of human life.

Special Investigator Richard D. Hyland

Special Investigator Ire T. Rees

Citizens: Mr. Thomas Kuczynski

Mr. Steven J. Ostrander

Mr. Richard Pepping

Mr. Thomas Waters

- 2 -

4' ~ ------~

Letters of Commendation were awarded to any officer whose competent, courteous delivery of a police service reflects favorably upon the Department.

Richard Aurit John Baier Salvatore Balistreri Dennis M. Brown Charles Campbell George Croal Richard Daley Timothy H. Endres Kathleen Frisch Jeffrey Frye James Grann Nick Hanuschewicz Paul Hathaway Carson Hicks Melvin Hoger Rudolph Jergovic James Johnson Darryl Kurki Jeffrey LaMar Brent Larsen Michael Larson James Leslie Michael Lippert

William M€.~inert Donald Mickelson Mary Otterson Richard Pharo Robert Pigorsch Leonard Preston David Prisk Robert Rahn Gary Rattmann Robert Reese Dennis Riley Richard Rinehart George Schiro Egon Schulz John Scribbins George Silverwood Gary Smith Rolly Squire Jerry Thorstenson Calvin Traver Franklyn Trostle Richard Wallden Raymond Warner Raymond Wosepka

Citizens who have received letters of commendation from the Chief of Police for assisting the Police Department:

Robert Archibald Mrs. Judy Rosen

Richard Balousek John M. Scheepvoch

Rodney Johnson George Sidwell

Mrs. ~ucille Knudtson Arthur L. Smith

Susan Phillips Brian TUrcott

James W. Podgers Dennis White

Debra Puttkamer Harry Wilcox

David R. Williams

- 3 -

Page 8: 1973 - OJP

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- 4 -

, ,

1 l

MADISON POLICE DEPARTMENT ROSTER

NAME

David C. co~per

Gaorge Schiro

Edward E. Daley

Emil S. Thomas

Hiram Wilson

James M. McNelly

Stanley G. Davenport

Donald K. Mickelson

Robert M. Gallus

James B. Scrivner

Frederick J. Hall

Reinhart J. Altenburg

David M. Baggot

August H. Pieper

Bernard J. Roberts

James R. McFarlane

Edward o. Smith

Harlan Kleinert

Morlynn M. Frankey

Gerald O. Thorstenson

December 31, 1973

PRESENT RANK

Chief of Police

Inspector

Inspector

Inspector

Captain

Captain

Captain

Captain

Captain

Captain

Captain

Lieutenant

Lieutenant

Lieutenant

Lieutenant

Lieutenant

Lieutenant Resigned Reappointed

Lieutenant

Lieutenant Resigned Reappointed Resigned Reappointed

Lieutenant

- 5 -

STARTING DATE

Dec. 20, 1972

Nov. 1, 1946

May 16, 1955

Mar. 19, 1962

Oct. 1, 1949

Oct. 1, 1951

Auq. 16, 1946

Jul. 7, 1952

May 16, 1944

Aug. 9., 1964

May 16, 1955

Oct. 16, 1942

May 1, 1954

Jul. 16, 1957

Oct. 1, 1949

May 16, 1955

May 16, 1955 Mar. 2, 1957 May 1, 1957

Feb. 20, 1947

Dec. 1, 1961 Aug. 7, 1965 Jul. 24, 1966 Jul. 8, 1968 May 25, 1969

Sep. 16, 1958

Page 9: 1973 - OJP

i

NAME ?RESENT RANK STARTING DATE NAME

John D. Henry Dletective Supervisor Jun. 3, 1946 Roger C. Attoe

Charles H. Lulling Detective Supervisor Oct. 1, 1949 Donald E. Stewart

Robert L. Ferris Debactive Supervisor oct. 1, 1949 John H. Sheskey

&lymond P. Kurth Dete\cti ve Supervisor Sep. 16, 1947

Dominic Schiro Detec,tive Supervisor Oct. 1, 1949 Victor J. Kampa

George A. Cross Detective Supervisor :r"'eb. 20, 1947 Keith Hackett

Thomas J. McCarthy Detecti'\re Supervisor Jul. 16, 1953 Robert W. Sowls

Ralin L. Phillips Detective Supervisor Mar. 20, 1950 Bernard D. Hebard

Kenneth L. Kalhagen De~ective Supervisor Jun. 1, 1946 George P. Croal

Edward A. Noll Detective Supervisor oct. 1, 1949 Kenneth W. Kruse

Leroy T. Williams Detective Supervisor Jul. 16, 1957 James E. Morgan

Gordon A. Erickson Detective Supervisor Jul. 16, 1953 Arnold B. Brager

Gregory J. Reuter I}~tective SupE.~rvisor May 16, 1955 Robert L. Graves

Robert M. Digney Detective Supez'visor Jul. 7, 1952 Robert F. Narf

Henry K. Linden Detective Supervisor May 16, 1955 Robert G. Uselmann

Clarence F. Olson Detective Supervisor Oct. 1, 1949 Gordon C. Hons

John H. Cloutier Detective Supervis'I',)l:: Jul. 16, 1957 Willard H. Sprague, Jr.

Robert E. Peterson Detective Superviso:r Sep. 29, 1958 Harold J. Johnson

Roth C. Watson Detective Supervisor Jul. 11, 1960 Jerome D. Gartner

Theodore C. Mell Detective Supervisor Jul. 11, 1960 James H. Ryan

Calvin F. Traver Detective Supervisor Feb. 12, 1962 Robert L. pigorsch

John T. RandaLll Detective Supervisor Jul. 16, 1957 Robert G. Birrenkott

Albert L. Roehling Detective Supervisor May 1, 1954 Robert L. Pirkel

John L. Heibel Detective Supervisor Jul. 16, 1957 Charles E. Campbell

Francis J. MCCoy Detective Supervisor Jun. 25, 1962

\ I

Charles E. Franks Jul. 16, 1953 Detective Supervisor

- 6 -

Gerald J. Eastman

Richard G. Osterloth

I

PRESENT RANK

Detective supervisor

Detective Supervisor

Detective Supervisor Resigned Reappointed

Detective Supervisor

Detective Supervisor

Detective Supervisor

Detective

Detective

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant Msigned Reappointed

Sergeant

Sergeant

- 7 -

STARTING DATE

Jul. 18, 1960

oct. 1, 1951

Jul. 16, 1953 Jan. 20, 1954 Sep. 16, 1958

Feb. 12, 1962

Ju!. 11, 1960

Mar. 19, 1962

Feb. 12, 1962

Apr. 10, 1967

Aug. 21, 1945

Oct. 1, 1949

Jan. 8, 1947

Mar. 20, 1950

May 16, 1955

Jul. 16, 1953

Feb. 11, 1963

JU!. 11, 1960

May 1, 1954

Ju!. 11, 1960

Feb. 12, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Ju!. 11, 1960

Mar. 20, 1950 Jun. 25, 1955 Apr. 26, 1956

Jun. 8, 1964

Feb. 11, 1963

Page 10: 1973 - OJP

Franklin F. Oswald

David Richardson

Odean L. Hirschfield

Gerald F. Hinz

Richard C. Homan

Thomas F. Hischke

Sylvester Combs

Richard W. Olson

David K. 'l'uttle

Norman W. Wright

Salvatore Balistreri

Conrad J. Schwingle

Robert W. Ness

Tel~ry J. Ninneman

Dellln L. Fisher

Roger A. Carey

Eg<m B. Schulz

lre T. Rees

Richard D. Hyland

Mary R. Ostrander

Dorothy E. Standridge

Kathleen T. Frisch

Marlene F. Enger

Mary F. Otterson

PRESENT RANK

Sergeant

Sergeant Resigned Reappointed

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Sergeant

Unif. Spec. Inv.

Unif. Spec. Inv. .,

Unf. Spec. Inv.

Unif. Spec. Inv.

Unif. Spec. Inv. Resigned Reappointed

Unif. Spec. Inv.

Unif: Spec. Inv.

Unif. Spec. Inv.

Policewoman II

Policewoman II

Po1icewo.nan II

Po1ice~jlQman II

Polic'ewoman II

- 8 -

STARTING DATE

Jul. 16, 1957

Feb. 11, 1963 Dec. 15, 1963 Jan. 10, 1965

Feb. 21, 1966

Feb. 15, 1965

Jun. 8, 1964

Feb. 14, 1965

Feb. 11, 1963

Jul. 16, 1953

A.ug. 20, 1967

Mar o 20, 1950'

Jun. 8, 1969

Jun. 8, 1964

Feb. 12, 1962

Oct. 24, 1966

Feb. 12, 1962

Sep. 16, 1958 Jul. 31, 1962 Feb. 18, 1963

Feb 14, 1965

Jul. 16, 1957

Oct. 24, 1966

Apr. 1, 1958

Jul. 8, 1957

Sep. 23, 1963

Jul. 13, 1969

Sep. 2, 1969

-;

NAME

Belle H. Stephenson

Mary I. Walter

Donald E. Kjin

Roland A. Zerbel

Daniel S. Maloney

Raymond L. Crary

Elwood W. Sewell

Duane C. Haralson

Warren E. Colwil1

James A. Schwarz

Francis J. Trapp

Hugo J. Tiedt

Bert H. Hoffman

Thomas H. Whiting

Edsel D. Nofsinger

Charles W. Simmons

Donald M. Long

Robert J. Faust

William E. Flynn

James D. Sparks

Arnold J. Urban

Daniel M. Kalscheur

Warren L. Speaker

Ronald G. Whiting

PRESENT RANK

Policewoman II Resigned Reappointed

Policewoman Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Offi.cer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

- 9 -

STARrING DATE

'. June 16, 1958 July 21, 1966 Nov. 28, 1971

Sep. 27, 1965 Dec. 31, 1966 July 1, 1973

Dec. 16, 1945

Jan. 1, 1946

May 1, 1946

May 1, 1946

JWle 1, 1946

Feb. 20, 1947

May 1, 1947

Oct. 1, 1949

Mar. 20, 1950

July 7, 1952

July 7, 1952

May 1, 1954

May 1, 1954

May 16, 1955

May 16, 1955

May 16, 1955

July 16, 1957

July 11, 1960

July 11, 1960

July 11, 1960

July 11, 1960

Al.lg. 16, 1960

1. f'

II II 'I

II I t

!I

Page 11: 1973 - OJP

NA11E

Rodney I. Curtis

James V. Joachim

Donald P. Uselmann

Gerald F. Gritzmacher

Peter V. Cerniglia

Paul B. Hathaway

Douglas S. Rosemeyer

Mike A. Hoyt

Joseph E. Mootz

Jerry W. Rood

Ronald Stormer

Rodger H. Koppenhaver

David J. Borland

David E. Olson

Robert J. BirrenkQtt

Phillip P. Anderson

Walter J. Oravez

Anthony D. Gerl

Robert Young

Michael J. Ponty

victor M. Lambrecht

Melvi.n C. Hoger

David L. Malchow

William M. Lawrence

Dennis W. Mason

Joseph J. Rut, Jr.

PRESENT RANK

Policle Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Pc)lice Officer

Police Officer

J~olice Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

- 10 -

STARTING DATE

Aug. 16, 1960

AuS\. 16, 1960

Mar. 20, 1950 Mar. 4, 1957 May 1, 1961

Feb. 12, 1962

Feb. 12, 1962

Feb. 12, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Mar. 19, 1962

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

Feb. 11, 1963

June 7, 1964

Aug. 19, 1964

Feb. 15, 1965

Feb. 15, 1965

Feb. 21, 1966

Feb. 21, 1966

Feb. 21, 1966

Feb. 21, 1966

T !

NAME

:Lewis W. Bennett

l!ichael R. Larson

E:enry F. Fuller, IV

Arnold P. Malsack

J,UIles A. Ackley

Gary R. Festge

Richard L. Aurit

Nick Hanuschewicz

Gerald R. Whitfield

Ransom D. Ma(~ller

Michael J. Smith

Noman F. Smith, Jr.

Richard J. Miller

Richard H. Stevens

Marvin F. Sommerfeld

Larry W. Gempeler

Robert M. Lombardo

James L. Hudson

John R. Mulcahy

Russell C. Siewert

Michael J. Baier

Franklyn L. Trostle

James M. Lippert

Raymond W. Wosepka

PRESENT RANK

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

- 11 -

STARrING DATE

Feb. 21, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Oct. 24, 1966

Feb. 11, 1963 Jan. 4, 1967 Jan. 19, 1967

Apr. 10, 1967

Apr. 12, 1967

May 14, 1967

May 18, 1967

July 9, 1967

July 9, 1967

Aug. 29, 1967

Oct. 2, 1967

Oct. 23, 1966 July 8, 1967 Oct. 23, 1967

Nov. 12, 1967

Dec. 24, 1967

Jan. 28, 1968

June 10, 1968

June 17, 1968

July 1, 1968

I I

Page 12: 1973 - OJP

NAME

William S. Gilfoy

Richard D. Rinehart

Carson T. Hicks

David L. Mergen

David A. Wineke

Jon F. SippI

Hichael W. Pu1s

Thomas E. Seese

Glenn J. Bell

BrElnt N. Larsen

Danny W. LaFrancois

Edw.ard W. Corcoran

Denn;is M. Brown

Francis L. Retel1e

James ,J. .Finnegan

Thomas D. Kleinheinz

Dennis G. Riley

Douglas N. Gavinski

Bruce A. Bl~cker

Paul R. Werner

David T. Prisk

Peter G. Bradley

Jeffrey F. Frye

Martin J. Micke

Dennis M. Gustin

PRESENT RANK

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer Resigned Reappointed

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer,

Police Officer

- 12

STARTING DATE

July 7, 1968

July 14, 1968

July 21, 1968

Aug. 25, 1968

Aug. 25, 1968

Sep. 8, 1968

Oct.. 6, 1968

Oct. 20, 1968

Nov. 23, 1968

Dec. 30, 1968

Jan. 8, 1969

Oct. 24, 1966 • July 19, 1969 Oct. 27, 1969

Jan. 19, 1969

June 8, 1969

Sep. 8, 1969

Sep. 22, 1969

Nov. 23, 1969

Feb. 20, 1966 Aug. 29, 1967 Feb. 2, 1970

,July 14, 1969

Nov. 24, 1969

API:. 20, 1970

Hay 25, 1970

June 1, 1970

June 15, 1970

June 22, 1970

NAME PRESENT RANK

Anthony T. Jarona Police Officer

Richard J. Daley Police Officer

Richard W. Mohr Police Officer

David R. Wilson Police Officer

Kim M. Gruebling Police Officer

Gary R. Rattmann Police Officer

James I. Grann, III Police Officer

Walter F. Shore, Jr. Police Officer

Lemuel B. Fraser Police Officer

Norbert Flatoff Police Officer

John K. Str'ong, II Police Officer

Leonard A. Preston, Jr • Police Officer

Herbert D. Cornell Police Officer

Joseph H. Heizler Police Officer

William J. Meinert Police Officer

Raymond ~~ ~ Warner Police Officer

Duane A. Johnson Police. Officer

Michael R. Hughes Police Officer

Robert J. Morgan Police Officer

Michael L. Matteson Police Officer

Richar~ Layne Baley Police Officer

Theodore A. Pucillo, Jr. Police Officer

~dybill Hankins Police Officer

John L. Halford Police Officer

Gregory N. Martin Police Officer

Richard D. Pharo Police Officer

- 13 -

STARTING DATE

July 20, 1970

July 20, 1970

Feb. 2, 1970

Aug. 25, 1970

Sept. 22, 1970

Aug. 24, 1970

Feb. 16, 1969

May 5, 1969

June 8, 1969

June 22, 1969

July 20, 1969

July 20, 1969

July 20, 1969

Aug. 25, 1969

Aug. 25, 1969

Sep. 22, 1969

Dec. 1, 196'9

Dec. 3, 1969

Feb. 2, 1970

Feb. ,2, 1970

Feb. 16, 1970

Apr. 20, 1970

Apr. 20, 1970

Sep. 8, 1970

Dec. 21, 1970

Dec. 21, "\,970

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NAME -Aclly B. Squire

Gary L. Smith

Monte P. Solverson

Charles H. Zwergel

Jeffrey C. LaMar

Emil Quast, Jr.

James E. Leslie

Richard F. Scanlon

Dennis L. Reno

Gary W. Beatty

Robert A. Rahn

Anthony R. Casbarro

Richard H. Cowan

Kenneth D. Couture

Henry F. Roessel

William H. Housley

Richard A. Wallden

Rudolph J. Jergovic

James L. Acre

Philip L. Barnett

George A. Silverwood

Steven A. Koecke

Robert W. Reese

Timo~y H. Endres

Steven R. Fiiih~~ Necolae L. Iorcl~chescu

PRESENT RANK STARTING DATE

Police Officer Dec. 28, 1970

Police Officer Dec. 28, 1970

Police Officer Dec. 31, 1970

Police Officer Feb. 1, 1971

Police OfficeL' Mar. 1, 1971

Police Officer Mar. 1, 1971

Police Officer Apr. 26, 1971

Police Officer Apr. 26, 1971

Police Officer May 3, 1971

Police Officer May 10, 1971

Police Officer June 1, 1971

Police Officer June 7, 1971

Police Officer June 14, 1971

Police Officer June 28, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 12, 1971

Police Officer July 26, 1971

Police Officer Aug. 2, 1971

Police Officer Aug. 30, 1971

Police Officer Aug. 30, 1971

- 14 -

i

NAME

Jack R. Nielsen

Steven L. Ellis

vito Cerniglia

Roger S. Offerdahl

John P. Guimond, Jr.

Steven D. Reinstra

Ross S. Fleming

James Johnson

David L. Cronn

William B. Cator

James R. Rohde

John J. Baier

Johnny E. Winston

Steven G. Cardarella

John D. Scribbins

Charles E. Cole

Mark S. Hetland

Ronald L. LaFrancois

Evelyn A. carroll

Mary L. Maloney

Ardith J. Thomas

Janie P. Gerth

PRESENT RANK

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Police Officer

Patrolman

Patrolman

Patrolman Resigned Reappointed

Patrolman

Patrolman

POLICE CADETS

Police Cadet

Police Cadet

Police Cadet

CIVIL SERVICE PERSONNEL

Meter Maid

Meter Maid

Meter Maid

Meter Maid

- 15 -

STARTING DATE

July 12, 1971

Jan. 23, 1972

Feb. 14, 1972

Feb. 22, 1972

May 2, 1972

June 15, 1972

June 30, 1972

Aug. 17, 1972

Oct. 23, 1972

Oct. 24, 1972

June 22, 1970

Nov. 6, 1972

Oct. 6, 1969 July 27, 1970 Dec. 26, 1972

Apr. 18, 1973

June 10, 1973

~rune 14, 1971

~.ug. 9, 1971

JlLug. 23, 1971

Nov. 26, 1962

Feb. 24, 1964

Oct. 18, 1964

~far. 21, 1965

Page 14: 1973 - OJP

T I

I NAME PRESENT RANK STARTING DATE

Vincenza DiSalvo Meter Maid Sep. 26, 1966

Sharon L. Benson Meter Maid Feb. 4, 1968

Joelle A. Arentson Meter Maid July 22, 1968

Katherine A. Kaltenberg Meter Maid July 22, 1968

Roberta J. Hurckman Meter Maid July 22, 1968

Sandra J. Hughes Meter Maid July 22, 1968

Vivian M. Magli Meter Maid Nov. 11, 1968

Virginia A. Hopseker Meter Maid Aug. 11, 1969

Patsy E. Foye Meter Maid Nov. 24, 1969

Ann M. Zerbel Meter Maid Feb. 8, 1971

Theresa Bultman Meter Maid July 26, 1971

William E. Antisdel Animal Control Officer Aug. 6, 1967

Roy W. Kruger Animal Control Officer Mar. 2, 1970

William J. Quinlan Animal Control Officer Feb. 22, 1971

John G. Johnson Animal Control Officer Jan. 2, 1973

Dorothy B. Tri ttin Administrative Clerk II Jan. 17, 1955

Marcella M. McCallUlll Administrative Clerk I Nov. 17, 1958

Ruth T. Gallus Telephone Operator May 16, 1960

Jayne F. Turnure Administrative Clerk I June 9, 1960

Luisa C. Prey Clerk Stenographer II June 22, 1961

Florence H. Jensen Complaint Clerk Sept. 9, 1957

Elizabeth A. Wedel Clerk II May 13, 1963

Judith C. Malone COmplaint Clerk June 10, 1963

Alice J. Maiden Administrative Clerk I June 10, 1963

Marjorie J. Ederer Clerk Stenographer II July 22, 1964

Lynda Wilcox Clerk stenographer II May 31, 1966

- 16 -

NM1E

Jean M. Grann

Barbara L. Erickson

Cheryl A. Bremser

Ellen M. Boyce

Aleta Eichelkraut

Eileen M. Casper

Patricia M. Ball

Joyce W. Leadley

Catherine A. Powez:'s

Barbara J. Nelson

Margaret S. Alt

Jane M. Lang

Kathryn L. Cooper

Edward F. Forbes, Jr.

Mary E. Kolb

13a!:'bara F. Pliner

MaJ;y B. Shea

Barbara A. Melland

Sheryl L. Wedel

Georgine Rimkus

Carol G. Katz

Terry J. Jackson

Marcia L. Krause

Kathleen A. Parker

Patricia A. Jenkins

Sharon L. Ennis

PRESENT RANK

Clerk Stenographer II

Clerk Typist II

Telephone Operator

Clerk Stenographer II

Clerk Typist II

Secretary II

Clerk Typist II

Clerk Stenographer II

Clerk Typist II

Clerk Stenographer II

Clerk Stenographer II

Civilian Dispatcher

Terminal Operator

Community Relations Specialist

Complaint Clerk

Clerk Stenographer II

Clerk Typist I

Tez:minal Operator

Clerk Typist I

Clerk Stenographer II

Switchboard Operator

Civilian Dispatcher

Civilian Dispatcher

Clerk Stenographer I

Clerk Typist I

Clerk Stenographer I

- 17 -

STARTING DATE

June 6, 1966

Oct. 30, 1966

May 22, 1967

Jan. 4, 1968

June 17, 1968

July 17, 1968

Aug. 26, 1968

Oct. 6, 1969

oct. 6, 1969

Dec. 22, 1970

Dec. 28, 1970

Feb. 22, 1971

Feb. 22, 1971

July 12, 1971

Aug. 30, 1971

Sep. 5, 1971

Nov. 1, 1971

Dec. 22, 1971

Mar. 27, 1972

Apr. 9, 1972

July 24, 1972

Sept.18, 1972

Oct. 2, 1972

Mar. 12, 1973

July 16, 1973

Aug. 13, 1973

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NAME PRESENT RANK STARTING DATE

Kathleen H.. Bethke Administrative Clerk I Sep. 10, 1973

Jules E. Butler Special Assistant to the Oct. 11, 1973 Chief of Police

Charles E. Redd Legal Advisor Nov. 1, 1973

Rita Matson Clerk Typist I Dec. 20, 1973 ...

- 18 -

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PERSONNEL RESIGNED, RETIRED OR TRANSFERRED

COMMISSIONED PERSONNEL

NAME

John W. Sweeney Larry M. WaIn ijoward T. Nelson Hennan J. Thomas Kenneth M. Buss Ronald E. Tuggle. Daryl O. Jensen Gregory L. Peterson Michael J. Soucy Darryl E. Kurki

CIVILIAN PERSONNEL

Karen I. Goetsch Stephanee Schlender Jan K. Austin Steven G. Cardarella Steve R. Featherston John D. Scribbins Ruby D. Andrews Michael J. Soucy Ruth F. Johnson Sabra Halvorson Paul C. Washington

RANK

Police Officer Retired Police Officer Resigned Captain Retired Inspector Retired Lieutenant Dis. Pension Police Officer Resigned Sergeant Dis. Pension Police Officer Resigned Police Officer Resigned Police Officer Resigned

Meter Maid Resigned Clerk Steno L.T.Transferred Clerk Steno Police Cadet Police Cadet Police Cadet Clerk Typist Police Cadet Clerk Steno Admin Clk I Animal Control

- 19 -

Resigned Connnissioned Resigned Connnissioned Resigned Corranissioned Resigned Resigned Resigned

February 6, 1973 April 7, 1973 May 23, 1973 June 1, 1973 June 16, 1973 June 23, 1973 June 26, 1973 July 5, 1973 August 2, 1973 August 30, 1973

January 2, 1973 January 14, 1973 March 13, 1973 April 18, 1973 April 19 r 1973 June 10, 1973 July 6, 1973 July 25, 1973 July 27, 1973 August 4, 1973 November 4, 1913

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POLICE DEPARI'l1ENT - TOTAL OPERATING EXPENSES

Account Title

Permanent Salaries Other Salaries overtime Pay Airport Security Material & Supplies

l1ileage .Reproduction Periodicals & Books Memberships Work Supplies Janitorial Supplies Office Supplies Uniforms & Clothing Fingerprint & Photographic Supplies Postage Buoys & Markings Lea ther Goods Clothing Allowance Ammunition Travel Expense Construction - Building Expense Special supplies

Purchased Services Utilities Equipment Maintenance Contract Telephone & Telegraph Repairs & Maintenance Equipment Rental Miscellaneous Expense Investigations & Information Prisoner Expense Mutual Aid & Food Training Expense Special Services

Inter-Agency Charges Motor Equipment Charges Data Processing Charges Heal th Departmen t Parking Utility

Fixed Assets & Depreciation Buildings & Building Improvements Machinery & Equipment Office Equipment Automotive Equipment

Inter-Agency Billing

Tota.l Expenses - 20 -

$ 1,157.84 24,427.33 2,290.06 1,720.00 5,984.57

647.37 22,848.53 36,447.98 9,103.44 .

12,896.42 213.79

2,567.41 4,700.00 8,730.17 1,806.12 1,128.18

452.65

194.06 2,741.23

23,590.72 3,430.29

36,597.15 1,116.30 8,802.27 9,734.00

70.00 22,348.07

269.54

192,016.39 381,123.15

110.00 9,611. 57

3,547.37 7,012.45 6,625.47

137,500.19

1973

$ 4,230,889.66 336.04

148,795.38 35,707.00

127,121.86

108,893.63

582,861.11

154,685.48

279.629.81 CR

$ 5,109,660.35

-I

POLICE COMMUNITY RELATIONS

Cognizant that community relations is playing an increasingly more

important role today than ever before in effective' policing, many new

and innovative changes and programs were implemented by the department.

The Community Relations Specialist now has an assistant and has

been given section status under the direct supervision of the Chief of

Police. The Community Relations Section, with the cooperation of the

many department officers who volunteered their services, were able to

coordinate and implement the following programs:

An Ad Hoc Police Community Relations Committee was appointed by

the Chief to work in the area of police community relations. The pur-

pose of the committee is to serve as impartial observers for the Chief

of Police during conflict or potential conflict situations, and to

mediate to prevent escalation of a crisis whenever possible. The

committee serves an educatiortal function by assisting representatives

of community groups in providing input into police policies. Committee

menwers also set up community meetings to exchange ideas on common area

problems with the district alderperson.

A 90 day experimental program was started on September 28, 1973,

which resulted in the opening of the Madison Police Department's first

"storefront". The storefront is housed in Our Master's United Methodist

Church, located at 4802 Dakota Drive on Madison's Northeast side. A

variety of programs serving both the youth and adults of the community

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T

arc offered. Probably most noteworthy of the programs was a Halloween

party which saw members of the Madison Police Department, several

police officers' wives, and concerned citizens from the community

visiting three area schools with a combined enrollment of 1,400 children

in grades Kindergarten through Fifth. On Halloween evening, 1,000

adults and children attended a party at Gompers Middle School which

resulted in a positive community experience. The result was for fewer

police calls to this area for juvenile related activity than in previous

years.

After numerous planning sessions with Southside community residents

and organizations, the department opened its second storefront on

December 1, 1973. The St. Martin House, located at 1862 Beld Street,

provided a natural site where bot.h youth and adults gather for meetings.

The primary purpose for the establishment of this storefront, as well

as the one on Madison'S Northeast side, is to promote better under-

standing and broaden lines of communication between the district officers

and the community residents.

District officers have been extremely active in working with the

nutrition program for the elderly, and recreation programs on Tuesdays

and Saturdays for youngsters. Counselling and discussion sessions

covering a wide variety of police community related subjects will soon

be held.

Perhaps through the better understanding hoped to be gained through

storef:r.ont activity, a foundation will have been laid upon which we can

- 22 -

build and shope positive relationships into pr.oductive works for both

community and department alike.

The Community Issues Program for 1973, included participation by

high school students from Madison East, Memorial, and city Schools.

The students were involved in a study of the various bureaus, received

informal lectures, took part in discussions, received a tour of the

department, and culminated their study with a ride along.

Madison West and Edgewood High Schools, while not electing to

participate in the C.I.P. Program, did, however, during their interim

studies, spend one full day in the department.

The Ride-along program continues to grow in popularity as is

exemplified by the fact that there were 706 individuals who participated

in 1973, a considerably greater number than ever before in the history

of the program. A statistical breakdown indicates there were 441

college students between the ages of" 18 and 22, 27 businessmen, 25

minority members, 133 high school students between the ages of 15 and

18 years, and 80 members of the general public. Certainly this program

has, and continues to provide a viable means through which the depart-

ment and the community can get to know and understand one another better.

Since being assigned the responsibility, the Community Relations

section has coordinated 92 organized tours of the department, and

accommodations for 237 speaking engagements have been met.

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--------

T ?] til

Many departments throughout the country correspond with ours,

~ I (!, C I-l t +l c; H cd ! '0 rc t s:; '5 'M I rt '2 +l L til L I=: 0 ()

0 .... • ,-j .,-j :> 4 .. u ~ +l ~ C

...:l (' ~ cd H

seeking and exchanging information on community relations and human H r. f~

If. 'M Q; +l <Ii I=: 4- U If. rl [:.

E-< r- 0 .,-j ttl ",-j W .,-j <Ii lH 4- 'M til +J

relations type programs. such exchange permits examinations of new r-- C e +J

+l.c 4- e u @ rt +l 0 <Ii +l ~

~ " h C. U H ro GJ ~ l.,,) .,-j <Ii

and innovative ideas, and helps in the development of sound programs er: r:. ~ c rl

C- 'M +J If.J -§ IV C I=: til ra lH :>

rc +l <Ii 0 ro 'M r.... rl ~ I=: ~ ~ +l

applicable to our own needs. ~ <Ii III H <Ii tJ U 'rl +l <Ii 0 U 0 <Ii rc ~ t· 4- .,-j ~ lH .j..i <Ii H 'M rl <Ii lH t:: .,-j <Ii E- o +l <Ii re H (fj h Ul U ~

It Realizing that 21.6% of the 1974 total Pre-Service Academy will rl rl "<j ("" r-..; rl (!)

(,,", H ~ ~

consist of training in human values, the latter part· of 1973 found the til (I.' U

community :Relations section working in cooperation with the Org'aniza- .,-j :> H

til O.l

tional and Pe~sonnel Development Bureau. Considerable time and effort

has been spent in developing what is hoped will be both an interesting

and informative program. Much of the same material will be presented ,---

H '" H P. Ul

h H Ul (lJ 0

O.l t +l rl 'C H cd 0 l=; ro t' H,

1 It: .c 'M +l r:. u '2 +J cd f E:. til p.. 0 'U ~ 0 <Ii • U rl 'M 'M :> <Ii

j

Ql +l ~ .p / til .,-j H co H r

in the In-Service Training Academy to follow at a later date. .:;: E-< rl Wrl

~ 4- <Ii +J \ 0 U til rl 4- ,

'M <Ii .,-j re 0

Continued efforts are being made to broaden channels of communica-

tion throughout the community. This undertaking is being accomplished

>--Cl

0 8 +J

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-

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H

+l :5 4- 4-, 'M til ) ro lH 0 U H +l H 0 <Ii <Ii til ~ i <Ii ~ ~ (J ~ <Ii I

C .r! Ul .,-j <Ii E: !

S +l lH .c <Ii

f ~ til 'd lH 0.. rl ro +l <Ii C ro P-

I=: ~ ~ E: H g ) .,-j <Ii ro H <Ii tJI 0 r ro +l <Ii 0 U 0 U +l ~ t; lH .,-j ~ I

through a variety of means, but largely because of the involvement of c., <Ii H 'M rl <Ii rl I III .r! Q) ~ 0 +l <Ii U H Ul P p., Ul ~

, , ~ 0

an increasingly greater number of officers who, with the Community

Relations Section, are working to improve the department and answer

current community needs.

rl rl "<j' ("") r- N til ) ("") H I

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e, ; };

'd )

<Ii I N ) .r! ~ I 0 ~ til .c

....... H +J . I H <Ii 0 ~ ("") 1; , <Ii tJ1 +l ro r- I'

- 24 -

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'-- +J . [-(f) ;< p.: H J:4 r-

ra H III C'

" ~ ro ti' 'd rl III .c 'M ~ Ii E u ....... +l III , E: ~ til H 0 'd ~ 0 <Ii <Ii <Ii

i Url .,-j .r! :> H .g Q; ~ ~ ~ til .,-j H H .j.l .j.l ~4- <Ii.j.l U U I: 0 u cr. rl ~ Co

.,-j QJ 'M III ~ I: ~ .p' lHlH 'r! cr. .j.l ~ lH 0 u H Ul .,-j

H 0 <Ii <Ii jl <Ii ~ P u H rl ~ c.. 'r! Ul .,-j <Ii III 0 t: c +l IH .c s:: 'M ): ~ I=: til 'd lH 0- 0 +l 'j

cd .j.l <Ii 0 III .r! III r ~ s:: ~ E, H .j.l N )( 'M <Ii III H QI tJ III .r! ctl +l <Ii 0 U 0 N I: +J ~ t lH 'M ~ .,-j III C III H .,-j rl <Ii s:: C' III 'r! QI :5 0 .j.l III H i U H' tij r:. (j) tJ1 0

~ a: f ~ 0 H t,

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Page 19: 1973 - OJP

-

Pl'ITROL SERVICBS BURr'AtJ

Personnel of the Patrol Services Bureau have nril"lary resnonsibility

for provision of the full ranqe of police services to the comlT'unity, re-

spondimr to some 90,DOr) requests for service in lc)73. Officers of the

Patrol ~jervicel3 Bureau ar~ the most visible representatives of the Deoart-

ment, being attired in uniform and operatinn marked squad cars 1I,hi Ie pro-

vidinq 21\-hour police service coverage. They are deployed throughout the

C1 ty in a flexible sector system which recognizes t.l}e neens of: minimUJ"l

response time to calls, maximum exposure of patrol units while not react-

ing to calls for service and equitable distribution of workload.

In addition to the more traditional law enforcement functions such

as criminal investigations, interviews and arrests, the personnel of the

Patrol Services Bureau spend a majority of their time providinq a broad

range of non-crime related services from accident investigation to con-

fliet management to locating lost children and so on ad infinitum. Reso-

1ution of many of these "people problems" demands an ever-increasing aware-

ness of and respect for human needs and differences and the ability on the

part of the patrol officers to make rational, effective decisions under

close time constraints and often with only limited external resources.

Personnel of the Patrol Services Bureau actively participated in the

design and implementation of a number of cOMmunity oriented programs dur-

ing the year. District patrol officers were an integral part of a neigh-

borhood storefront community relations endeavor. Officers were also

involved in shoplifting and robbery prevention progralT'S with City merchants.

PATROL SERVICES BUREAU ACTIVITY REPORT

Hazardous Violations Speeding Red Light Stop Sign ~mproper Turns Passing Deviating Right of Way Inattentive Driving Reckless Driving O.M.V.W.I. Hazardous Vehicle Defects Bicycle Pedestrian Other Violations

TOTAL HAZARDOUS ARRESTS

Non-Hazardous Violations No Driver's License Improper V~hic1e License Vehicle Defects Other Bicycle OVertime Parking No Parking

TOTAL NON-HAZARDOUS ARRESTS

TOTAL ALL TRAFFIC ARRESTS

written warnings Verbal Warnings

1972 1,436 1,505

600 1,419

38 102

1,091 426 245 233 197 579 507

2,003

10,384

1,013 988 132 149 398 376

15,362

18,418

28,803

3,438 14,102

J.,

Ix J.,

J.,

1:1 J., J.,

~

J.,

J.,

1973 805 J., 810 222 J., 449

15 39

222 J., 92

111 J., 267 J.,

57 80

104 628 ~

3,904

626 538 J.,

64 76 ~ 33

223 7,961 J.,

9,552'~

13,426 ~

2,263 14,863

Note: The statistics compiled 'on the basis of officer self­reporting:

- 26 - - 27 -

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Page 20: 1973 - OJP

PATROL SERVICES BUREAU ACTIVITY REPORT

er imi:.!!.~_ Arrests 1972 1973

flolds 778 ~ 704

Drunkenness 753 ~ 509

Vagrancy 106 42 ~

Disorderly Conduct 1,073 811

City Ordinance 1,521 1,182 1:1

Felonies 810 1:1 791

Miscellaneous 2,152 2,067

TOTAL CRIMINAL ARRESTS 7,194 ~ 6,107

TOTAL ATJL ARRESTS 35,997 1:1 19,533 J,

Investigations 131,095 107,478

Autos Recovered 654 520

Value All Property Recovered $704,878.07 $593,631.60

Total Calls Answered 106,460 93,761

Warrants Served 1,296 935 1:1

Hours Special Duty - Traffic 9,904 ~ 6,855 ~

Hours Special Duty - Miscellaneous 25,007 4,079 ~

Comm.issioned Personnel 129 128

Non-Commissioned Personnel 4 4

TOTAL PERSONNEL STRENGTH 133 132

Note: The st~tistics compiled on the basis of officer self­reporting.

- 28 -

""!'"

P 1\ R K S PAT R () L

11adison is knO\"n as the ilFour Lakes ci ty" and has amply provided

~ts citizens with public beaches, parks and golf courses numbering in

excess of eighty. Several years ago it became necessary to aive extra

attention to these beaches and par.ks because of ever-increasing acts

of vandalism, thefts and other unlawful conduct. Because the district

squads were not always able to provide the coverage,necessary, off-duty

uniformed personnel were pressed into service on a voluntary basis.

The makin~ of assi~nments and supervision of the details were delegated

to the Patrol Bureau.

The Parks Patrol for lq73 commenced in late May and continued

through Labor Day. It consisted of foot patrolmen carrying walkie­

talkies assiqned to Vilas, Tenney, and Olbrich Parks daily from 1 to

5 p.m. and again from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. From 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. daily

one mobile unit patrolled West Side parks and one mobile unit patrolled

East Side parks not covered by foot patrolmen.

- 29 -

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TRAFFIC BUREAU

CAPTAIN I I

LIEt11'ENANT -1 I

I , I I Safety Section Enforcement Unit Enforcement Unit Enforcement unit 7 A.M. - 4 P.M. 7 A.M. - 3 P.M. 7 A.M. - 6 P.M. 3 P.M. - 11 P.M.

I I I 1 Sergeant 2 Sergeants 1 Sergeant

I I I I 1 l I

Safety Education Unit 5 Radar Policemen r 5 Foot Parking 5 Radar Policemen

2 Police Officers 2 T.D.S. Policemen Monitors 2 T. D. S. Policemen

I 3 Hit & Run Policemen 8 Motorized parking

Monitors

School Children 2 Relief Parking

Protection unit Monitors

59 Adult School Guards I I r I

I 7~~~erical s~ci~on • AM - • PM

1 Clerk Steno --- --

The above represents the personnel assigned to the Traffic Bureau as of December 31, 1973.

This bureau has the primary responsibility to supervise and regulate traffic, to observe and study traffic conditions in order to locate problems to be solved or conditions which may be improved. It is responsible for enforcement of parking regulations, the enforcement of all City Ordinances and State Statutes, follow up investigations on all unsolved hit and run accidents and late reported accidents, traffic safety education, and supervision of adult school crossing guards and parking monitors.

;;s ::;g ZOtIlO<HZ Z O't1tIl:X:O:OH~~'t1H(Jl:O(Jl :x: 11 o<: .... ·rt"ro!30 0 ~ ro ..... ~ • ro ~ • ~!3 rt" ro ~ ~

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Page 22: 1973 - OJP

TRAFFIC BUREAU ACTIVITY REPORT

CRIMINAL ARRESTS 1972

Holds 49

Drunk 21

Vagrancy 4

Disorderly Conduct 50

City Ordinance 131

Felony 51

Miscellaneous 107

TOTAL CRUfINAL ARRESTS 413

TOTAL ALL ARRESTS 167,597 1/3

Inves/~igations 20,815

Autos Recovered 67

Value All Property Recovered $81,093

Total Calls Answered 16,900

Warrants Served 199

Commissioned Personnel 38

Non-Commissioned Personnel 18

TOTAL PERSONNEL STRENGTH 56

- 32 -

T ,

1973

52

11

0

35J,

81

51

50J,

281

134,879

21,545

53

$40,408.50

18,665

as

'<5

16

41

'l'RAFFIC SAFETY r.OUCNl'IOII

Activities for 1973

SCIIOOL APPr.;J1.RNJCES

AuditoriUr'1 and Classroom Lectures Bicycle Inspection (on school grounds) P. T. A. Groups City-wide Safety Patrol Movie Bicycle Safety Progran Driver Education Classes Bicycle Court Pedestrian Court sentinels of Safety Summer City-wide Playground Traffic Safety Program

'rotal

OTHER APPEARMICES AND ACTIVITIES

T.V. Appearances and spot Announcements Radio Service Groups, Church Groups, Boy Scouts, & Others Training Program For Adult School Crossing Guards City-wide Pedestrian Education Program Defensive Driving Course School Patrol Trip To Hisconsin Dells School Patrol Trip To Washington D.C. Safe Driver Program Safety Booth Junior Fair (1 week) Safety Booth Eastside Festival (1 week) Traffic Safety Displays Recruit and Supervise Adult Crossing Guards (59) Haintaining Traffic Safety Film Library Traffic Safety Officer's Seminar (2 days) City-wide Traffic Safety Poster Contest Tours Of Police Department Teaching First Aid Hemorial Traffic Park Project State Bicycle - Pedestrian Program City Bicycle Program Pedestrian And Bicycle Seminar Bicycle Ride For l-1entally Retarded

Total

Total

- 33 -

of all activities

612 16

4 1 1

18 26 26 72

1

777

3 860

48 1 1

14 1 1 1 1 1 7 1 1 1 1 5 2 1 1 1 1 1

955

1,732

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W oe:.

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Investigative Services Bureau

---] I

Property Crimes rOUth Aid IPersonal Crimes Metro Drug & IGeneral Assign section section I . section Vice section ment Section

I 17:45AM-4PM 7:4SAM-4PM 7!4'illM-4PM 3:45PM-l2

15 Detective 3 Detective 1 Lieutenant 3 Detective 1 Lieutenant Supervisors Supe:t'visors 4 Detective Supervisors 5 Detective

4 Policewomen Supervisors 2 Dane Co. Sheriff's Supervisors Detectives 3 Policewomen

1 U of W Detective

In Oc·tober of 1973, the former Crime Prevention Bureau and the Detective Bureau were consolidated forming the present Investigative Services Bureau. This consolidation was implemented so that our ever increasing case load could b~ better coordinated and investigative resources pooled for greater personnel development opportunities and flexibility in assignments to meet unusual demands which frequently occur with the various types of criminal cases handled by this unit.

The- five sections include~teams of investigative specialists who concentrate on related cases under the direction 8nd coordination of the section leaders.

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Page 24: 1973 - OJP

1973 I~NESTIGATIVE SERVICES BUREAU SUMMARY*

CHART #2

MONTH ARRESTS HOURS VALUE - PROPERTY IN

INV. WT. COURT MOTOR VEH. OTHER

January 44 56 86~ 600.00 16541.94

Februarv ?h 44 49~ 0 8573.09

J1~.I:QJL 3q 44 36~ 602.80 8653.17

Jrnr.iL LR 4(; 42 11250.00 4503.02

. .J1su ~R 41 37~ 0 4364.53

~Q!L An 31 48 3/4 2340.00 2941.87

..!I.M). y~ 27lt 33 30 750.00 7874.65

.Aygust 3Rl. 34~ 36~ 6075.00 3436.65

~tcmber 51lt 25 31~ 2050.00 4395.73

OctQQerc ~o 44 51 7180.00 20154.95

~ovember 65 29 33~ 9700.00 5095.74

~cember 52lt 36 40 16675.00 7936.30

TOTAL 520 463~ 5231:r 57222.80 94471.64

$151,694.44

METRO 85

TOTAL 60S

• Youth Aid Section statistics not included in the above

- 36 -

INVESTIGATIVE SERVICES BUREAU*

CASES RECEIVED AND CLEARED, 1969 THROUGH 1973

CHART #3

1969 1970 1971 1972 1973

TOTAL Received 7,055 ALL

11,696 12,624 13,067 12,117

CASES % Assigned Cleared 30% 50% 52% 48% 57%

TOTAL Received 6,376 7,619 8,4,06 8,949 8,238 CRIMINAL Assigned 5,930 4,897 4,602 5,093 4,761 CASES Cleared 1,917 2,404 2,426 2,303 2,551

% Assigned _C.leared 30% 49% 50% 46% 54%

TOTAL Received 4,077 4,218 4,118 3,879 NON-CRIMINAL Assigned 679 562 387 374 345 CASES Cleared 296 343 335 347 336

% Assigned 43% 61% 87% 93% 97% Cleared

WORTHLESS CHECKS

CHART #4

Year Actual Cases CLeared Cases % Cleared Arrests

1969 938 705 85.2% 81

1970 1107 978 88.3% 134

1971 591 461 79.0% 53

1972 856 726 84.8% 85

1973 838 771 92.0% 114

* Youth Aid Section statistics not included above

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FORGERY

CHART #5

Year Actual Cases Cleared Cases

1969 701 417

1970 568 296

1971 431 227

1972 528 327

1973 330 205

ARRESTS

CHART #6

ADULTS YEAR

worthless Forqery Checks

1969 80 81

1970 91 134

1971 76 53

1972 45 85

1973 37 111

- 38 -

\ Cleared Arrests

59.9% 83

52.2% 91

53\ 51

61.9\ 57

62.1% 43

JUVENILES

Worthless Forgery Checks

3 0

4 1

5 0

12 0

6 3

YOUTH AID SECTION

The Youth Aid Section of the Madison Police Department is

involved in investigations wherl the juvenile is the perpetrator

or the victim of a criminal act. This Section is also responsible

for keeping juvenile records. All juvenile offenders are processed

through the Youth Aid Section where the juvenile is either released

to the parents with no further action taken or referred to the Dane

County Department of Social Services. Also, a petition may be made

to the Juvenile Court through the Assistant District Attorney assigned

to the Juvenile Court.

The Youth Aid Section is involved in all cases involving women

and family problems. The office is open from 8:00 A.M •. - 4:00 P.M.

Monday through Friday. Any investigations required at other times

are made by the Investigative Services' General Assignment Section.

During the year 1973, there were fewer juvenile apprehensions

than in 1972. The overall picture in the City of Madison, however,

showed that juvenile apprehensions comprised 65% of all the arrests

for Part I Crimes in the City of Madison last year. The Department

of Health, Education and Welfare reports that the national average

for juveniles arrested for Part I Crimes is 53%. Other statistics

show that 74% of all Burglary arrests, 64% of all Larceny arrests

and 82% of all Auto Theft arrests in the City of Madison in 1973

were juveniles.

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YOUTH AID SECTION ACTIVITY REPORT

The Madison Police Department is very concerned over these 1973

figures and feels that the large amount of repeating violators I

of serious crimes among juveniles is causing these high statis- criminal Non

tics. CASES ASSIGNED TO Y.A.S. 808

M F M

Juveniles Apprehended 1037 705 991

Referred to D.C.C.& Y.S.

Referred to Others

Released to Parents

Total Dispositions I I !

Repeaters Referred 476 I 50 315 I

I Runaways Apprehended 1 119

1 I I

i Child Neglect and Abuse Investigations

i I

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I

Criminal 1973

1278 2086

J

I I

F I I

429 I 3162 J

I

I 2030

i 18

1114

3162

123 964

208 327

29

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I i

I

1972

2674

3663

2364

13

1269

3646

1223

378

29

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CRIMINAL INTELLIGENCE SECTION

AGE AND SEX OF JUVENILE VIOLATORS The Criminal Intelligence Section was originally composed of one

OFFENSE AGES UNDER 10 11-12 13-14 15 16 17 TOTAL Detective Supervisor and two Police Officers when created in February,

Murder and Manslaughter F 0 M 0

1973. The Polygraph Examiner was later transferred to that section, and

--Forcible Rape F 0

M 1 1 the polygraph function operates from there.

Robbery F 3 1 4 M 1 2 2 1 1 7

f-< 3 3 1 7 Aggravated Assault & Battery F M 1 4 7 6 11 7 36

The Criminal Intelligence Section is responsible for the collection,

Burglary F 1 1 3 4 1 10 retention for future use, and dissemination of criminal intelligence M 8 17 72 60 41 41 239

Larceny F 16 82 218 102 83 73 574 information for all units of the Police Department. Specific areas toward !of 67 117 177 123 103 77 664

Auto Theft F 1 2 3 which its efforts are directed are: Part I Crimes, 'organized vice, and !of 19 38 33 22 9 121

Arson F 0 M 1 1 2

any other crimes of an organized nature.

Forgery & Counterfeiting ~

1 1 2 1 3 6

Fraud F 1 3 1 5 M 1 1 1 2 5

The Criminal Intelligence Section provides liaison between the

Stolen Property - Buying, F 1 3 1 2 4 11 Receiving, Possessing

M 4 7 9 14 12 46

Madison Police Department and other law enforcement agenci(~s or criminal

justice departments. This exchange of intelligence and c~aperation with Weapons - Carrying, F 0 possessing, etc. M 4 1 2 1 8 various outside agencies has proved mutually beneficial, and has helped

f:

Sex Offenses F 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 4 to create a sense of fellowship that engenders an interdependent appro.ach

Violations F 3 8 5 2 4 22 Drug Law

M 1 22 23 18 25 89 to the problems of law enforcement.

Gambling F 0 M 0 .

0 F Driving Under the Influence M 1 1 A long term goal of the Criminal Intelligence Section is to develop

F 2 24 26 23 16 91 Liquor Law Violations

M 2 21 47 69 75 214 the capability not only to provide support information after a problem

Disorderly Conduct F 4 1 6 4 15 M 3 4 15 15 18 18 73 has occurred, but also to supply intelligence information necessary to

Curfew and Loitering F 1 5 9 5 20 M 4 42 35 33 114 prevent situations from developing.

Runaway F 4 70 58 49 27 208 M 8 46 28 26 11 119

All Others F 1 2 32 9 18 10 72 M 28 80 103 84 47 27 369

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Page 28: 1973 - OJP

POLYGHAPH EY .. ANINATIONS CONDUCTED AND RESULTS

In 1973, 148 persons were brought to the Polygraph Room for examination on criminal investigations.

In 1973, there were also an additional 99 police applicants screened on the Polygraph.

The following is a breakdoWl1 of the number of persons submitted for exam­ination by respective bureaus of agencies:

Investigative Services Bureau . . . . . Dane County District Attorney's Office. Youth Aid Section . . . . . . Dane County Sheriff's Office. Traffic Bureau. . . . . . . . Patrol Bureau . . . . . . . . Criminal, In telligence Section State Bureau of Probation and Parole. Executive Bureau.

TOTAL. . . . . . .

93 24 21

4 1 2 1 1 1

.148

The following is a breakdown of the types of cases on which persons were submitted to the Polygraph Room for examination:

l1urder . . . . . . Armed Robbery. Burglary ... Intercourse with a Child . Rape ..... . Molesting ... . Indecent Exposure. Arson .. Reckless Use of Weapon Battery. Auto Theft. Kidnapping . Drury Investigation . Fe"rgery .. Theft. . . . . . Theft from Auto. . Child Abuse. • . Criminal Damage to Property. Labor Disputes • Worthless Checks . Shoplifting ...• fulnoying Phone Calls Hit and Run Accident Traffic Arrest . . . Civilian Complaints.

TOTAL .....•

- 44 -

5 8

• 36 1 9 1 1 2 2 8 5 1 3 3

42 3 2 6 2 1 1 1 1 1 3

. .148

1

The following are the results of the examinations and opinions given by the Examiner:

Inconclusive Opinion. . . . . . . . Subjects Determined Deceptive . . Subjects Determined Not Deceptive .

TOTAL. . . ....

1 81

• 54 • .136

For reasons of physical and mental conditions the Examiner did not test 3 subjects who entered the room. Seven additional subjects refused the test after entering the Polygraph Room. Twenty-one confessions to crimes under investigation were obtained, and in 32 cases subjects made a partial admission of guilt in crimes under investigation. There were an additional 25 tests scheduled which the subjects cancelled prior to submitting to the examination.

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T ;

SPECIAL OPERA'rIONS SECTION

The Special Operations section was formed to provide a unit of

trained personnel available for assignment to critical situations and

special problems. The unit is comprised of officers trained in conflict

managen.ent ant' crisis intervention. One of its functions is to antici-

pate the development of criminal problems and patterns. Based on

analysis of these patterns, the unit is available to assist other

field personnel in the critical areas at high activity times.

Originally2S men were considered for appointment to the unit. Of

these, fifteen were immediately assigned, with the remaining ten being

placed on reserve status. The unit was organized to respond to special

problems, primarily as the IS-man unit, or as a 2S-man unit, depending

on the scope and severity of the problem.

An ess~ntial part of the program is the training which is desiqned

to mold the Sf:ecial Operations Officer into a generalist capable of

handling a wid~ ranqe of problems, and to enable a few men to handle

large crowds and other potentially volatile situations requirinq con-

frontation management.

The entire unit received approximately 160 hour's of training from

experts in the fields of confrontation management, conflict management

and crisis intervention, as well as Black Culture and family crisis

intervention.

- 46 -

A ride-along program was devised for the Dane County Shelter Home

and the Mendota State Hospital program for youthful offenders, to

introquce the officers and juvenile offenders to each other under

exceptional circumstances preferable to their normal contacts.

An extensive unarmed self-defense training program was instituted

for those active members of the unit. This training emphasized techniques

to subdue and transport prisoners without physically injuring them.

This training supported efforts to give the Special Operations Officer

a greater degree of self-confidence in tense situations.

The Special Operations Section is being used to test the blazers

as a substitute for a uniform since May of 1973.The blazer is worn in

a variety of situations and programs to identify areas in police work

where a blazer might be preferable to other types of dress.

Another specialty of the Specia,l Operations Section is criminal

activity surveillances. Civilian attire and unmarked cars are used to

monitor the activity of known criminals. The Metro-Narcotics squad

depends upon the assistance of the Special Operations Section officers

on a re~ular basis for surveillances and ,assistance in making arrests.

The unit records reported criminal activity on area maps to detect

patterns of occurrences. This information is provided to the bureaus

directly involved, and the Special Operations Section may be requested

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ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES BUREAU

I I CAPTAIN I

I I I

I LIEUTENANT I I LIEUTENANT I I

J I I J criminal Section Traffic Section

Court Services Communications section Section

1 Sergeant 1 Sergeant 2 Sergeant.s 4 S~rgeant Dispatchers 3 Identification 1 Administrative 10 Police Officers 8 Assistant

Technicians - Clerk I 4 Animal Control Dispatchers -Police Officers 3 Police Complaint Officers Police Off:i.cers

1 Property Officer - Clerks 1 Clerk S teno 3 Police Dispatchers Police Officer 2 Clerk Typists II 5 Terminal Operators

1 Administrative 1 Clerk II 3 Switchboard Operators Clerk I

5 Clerk Typists II ------- ------- - --- -- ,-----,

The Administrative Services Bureau was formed on Octobe~l, 1973 by combining the former Records Bureau and Special Service Bureau. One Captain was transferred out to the Operations Bureau and one Lieutenant was transferred in from the Operations Bureau at that time. The Bureau has primary responsibility for receiving, processing, summarizing and maintaining all criminal and traffic records and reports; performing criminal identification services and maintaining the records and photos in connection therewith; operating and manning the central complaint desk; supervising the communications system, including calls for service information, and radio communications; maintaining custody of all property recovered, found or brought in as evidence; and for developing all police photographs taken in connection with investigations and maintaining appropriate photographic files. Some positions in the Bureau are m~ed 24 hours a day, each day of the year~ It has the primary responsibility for the maintenance of vehicular equipment; maintenance of supplies and other eq:~ipment; providing and supervising personnel and operations of the court liaison officer, warrant officers, JL~imal Control Officers, Lakes Patrol operations and the chemical testing program •

.. . - -"' .... _,....,-.

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CASH RECEIPTS

697 Taxi Drivers' Licenses Sold $ 474.50

Pension Fund 0.00

t1iscellaneous 19,196.24

Bail Money 387,799.50

State Tax 257.75

$ 407,669.01

ARRESTS AND FINES

Arrests in criminal Cases 5,726

Traffic and Driving Law Arrests 12,564

Total Parking Tickets Issued 162,419

Parking Tickets to Court 136,408

COURT-SERVICES SECTION

LAKES PATROL ACTIVITIES - 1973

Drownings 2

Rescues • 58

Arrests for Boat Violations 38

Verbal Warnings • • 568

Assists with Boats, Passengers, and Swimmers. 290

Boats Recovered • • 8

Value of Boats Recovered •• • $13,500.00

Calls to Scene. 235

Special EVents. 1

Man-Hours of Patrol • • 1,605

The Lakes Patrol was reactivated on May 26, 1973, and continued through

Labor Day, September 3, 1973. There were' four full-time officers assigned,

along with sixty-nine off-duty volunteer officers, to the Lakes Patrol

under the supervision of the Court & Services Sergeant. All full-time

officers are certified Scuba Divers ~nd were assigned to a regular eight

bursed at their regular hourly rate of pay. Lakes Patrol shifts were

1:00 PM to 9:00 PM, Monday through Friday, and 9:00 AM to 9:00 PM on

Sa'turday! Sunday and holidays.

There were two drownings in 1973, as follows:

September 2, 1973 - Male, age 23, boat capsized while he was canoeing on Lake Mendota

October 5, 1973 - Male, age 64, boat capsized while he was fishing on Lake Mendota

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COURT-SERVICES SECTION

WARRANT UNIT

Wa~rants prepared for service in 1973

Tic:k.f.'CS not on warrant by stipulation payment (from July '73)

Total warrants disposed of by bailor court

Total warrants withdrawn .•.••..••. (Old warrants withdrawn, unable to locate)

Average amount collected per warrant.

Total amount collected on warrants •.

14,028

1,074

3,336

8,352

$28.69

$95,706.95

In September of 1969, the entire system of issuing parking warrants was

chalnged. Previously, all parking warrants were typed by Records Bureau

personnel, but in september, 1969, Data Processing took over the issuing

of warrants. If a parking violator does not respond to the payment of a

parking citation within a specified time, a summons 5.s issued drdering

the defendant into court on a specified date. If the summons is disre-

garded, then a warrant is :l.ssued approximately two weeks after the sum-

mons court date. As a resu1'!: of this revised system, there has been a

noticeable increase in the number of parking violations that have been

disposed of.

In January of 1973, the entire system of moving traffic warrants was

changed. Previously, all warrants XIlere typed by the Court & Services

Section, but in January, 1973, Data P:r.ocessing took over the issuing of

warrants. If a traffic violator does not appear in court on the date

stated on his citation, a summons for cou,rt is issued ordering the defen-

dant into court on a specified date. If the summons is disregarded, a

warrant is issued two days after the summons court date.

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ANIMAL CONTROL UNIT

Animals apprehended • . . . . . Animals taken to pound. Animals returned to owner Animals (dead) disposed of.

. . . . 1,876

60 537

II • • • • 2,473

Warrants issued for animal violations • . . . . . • • 93

other complaints •• . . . . . Total complaints responded to • . . . . . Animal violation cases disposed of in court, excluding warrants iSSued above • . . . . . Dog bites reported. • • • • Cat bites reported. • • • • Other miscellaneous animal bites.

• • • I'

• • • • • 1,602

. . . . . . . .

4,075

608

369 85 49

Four Animal Control Officers are assigned to the Court & Services Section

Animal Control Unit. Two officers are assigned to the 7:00 AM to 3:00 PM

detail, and two to the 1:00 PM to 9:00 PM detail. Their duties are to

pick up all stray dogs and cats found running at large; to check all dogs

for licenses and tags; to investigate all animal bite cases and have the

animal impounded for the 10-day observation period for rabies. They are

responsible for answering all calls' for assistance and investigating all

other complaints relating to animals. Since the addition of one more

Animal Control Officer, in 1973, it has been possible to have one on duty

from 8:00 AM-4:00 PM on Sundays and Holidays.

- 53 -

I,

. '

..

I !

I ;

I I

Page 33: 1973 - OJP

NUMBER. AND DISPOSITION OF PART I OFFENSES KNOh'N TO THE POLICE

Uniform Classification Offenses Reported Number of Cleared Not Clea.red of Part I Offenses to the Police Unfounded Actual Offenses by Arrest -EY Arrest

Criminal Homicide (a) Murder and Non-Negligent

~nslaughter 4 1 3 3 (b) Manslaughter by Negligence 6 5 1 1

Rape 50 2 48 17 31 Robbery 115 4 111 37 74 Assault 258 6 252 166 86 Burglary 2,322 41 2,281 434 1,847 Larceny

(a) $50 and Over in Value 2,860 45 2,815 234 2,581 (b) Under $50 in Value 3,915 27 3,888 1,500 2,388

U1 Auto Theft 610 57 553 147 406 ,t..

TOTALS - 1973 10,140 188 9,952 2,539 7,413 1972 10,471 193 10,278 2,644 7,634 1971 10,362 181 10,181 2,371 7,810 1970 8,673 142 8,531 1,982 6,549 1969 7,179 145 7,034 1,602 5,432 1968 6,282 157 6,125 1,264 4,861 1967 6,032 107 5,925 1,357 4,568 1966 5,216 118 5,098 1,103 3,995 1965 4,273 116 4,157 1,018 3,139 1964 3,657 115 3,542 850 2,692

~"":::-~::::::::::::-"::::==~:=:.~.:.::-.:-.~=--:~:::...,-,.-,~~-.-<

DISPOSITION OF PERSONS ARRESTED

Persons Charged Convicted

Adults Adults As Lesser Juv. Part I Offenses Released Adults Juv. Total Charged Offense ReI. Criminal Homicide

(a) Murder and Non-Negligent Manslaughter 8 8 4 2 (b) Manslaughter by Negligence

1 Rape 3 15 1 16 6 3 Robbery 1 32 11 43 19 5 Aggravated Assault 2 8 1 9 3 1 U1 Burglary 88 234 322 42 13 15

U1 Larceny - Theft 5 713 586 1,299 627 15 b52 Auto Theft 2 26 123 149 12 2 1

TOTALS - 1973 13 890 956 1,846 713 42 668 1972 23 846 1,063 1,909 676 46 744 1971 35 851 917 1,768 690 52 514 1970 44 714 772 1,486 569 31 369 1969 27 543 661 1,204 423 26 243 1968 22 334 848 1,182 889 27 227 1967 19 324 1,129 1,453 1,075 22 263 1966 30 209 912 1,121 899 48 152 1965 29 249 818 1,067 993 35 1964 34 249 697 946 853 40

.. . _-- ... ~.""'~,'

Page 34: 1973 - OJP

'>.,"'"' .......... """' .... '" ""',,,,"",'

VI 0'\

I

Part II Offenses

Other Assaults Arson Forgery and Counterfeiting Fraud Embezzlement Stolen Property Vandalism Weapons: Carrying and possessing prostitution S.ex Offenses Narcotic Drug Laws Gambling Offenses Against the Family

and Children Driving While Intoxicated Liquor Laws Drunkenness Disorderly Conduct Vagrancy Violation of Road and Driving Laws Parking Violations Traffic and Motor Vehicle Laws All Other Offenses

VI ~

I-' U> 0'\ 01:1-

VI

1'0 01:1-VI

1'0 W

0'\ 0'\ I-'

I-' to o ~ ~ 01:1-

1'0 o U>

0'\ to o

TOTALS

I-' I-' U> U> 0'\ 0'\ VI 0'\

VI

W o 01:1-

1'0 to

1'0 W 1'0

VI

1'0 ~ o

1'0 ..... I-' 0'\ 01:1-

I-' U> 0'\ ~

VI

I-' to U>

1'0 W

o 1'0 to

I-' 1'0 1'0 U> I-' 0 U> 01:1- 01:1-

W 0'\ \0 01:1- ~ 1'0 to 1'0 I-'

1'0 W 1'0

to to VI

1'0 01:1-~

o o 0'\

1'0 W W

I-' W to

I-' U> 0'\ to

01:1-

\0 to W

1,,) ..... w a VI

1'0 I-' 01:1-

01:1-to 01:1-

1'0 01:1-o 0'\ ~ 1'0

I-' U> ()I \0

VI

W ~ I-'

I-' ~

01:1-U> U>

I-' to to

I-' 0'\ I-'

1'0 I-' I-'

o W I-'

:-''''---~--'-'---.~-''---'--~.~~--.-

DISPOSITION OF PERSONS ARRESTED

Adults Released

I-' U> -...J o

VI

VI 01:1-I-'

I-' \0

to I-' I-'

I-' to I-'

I-' 1'0 ()I

1'0 o 0'\ ... 01:1-~ to

2

1 2

21

1 4 4

172 30,442

119 9

30,777

I-' \0 -...J I-'

()I ... I-' 1'0 I-'

I-' \0

\0 01:1-I-'

I-' to I-'

0'\ I-' VI

1'0 o ~ ... 0'\ ~ ~

I-' \0 ~ 1'0

0'\

0'\ 01:1-I-'

1'0 VI

~ W o

I-' U> W

I-' ~ W

1'0 1'0 VI

VI 01:1-01:1-

Persons Charged

Adults

48 2

35 139

25

30 3

21 124

1 283

34 348 553 16

10,113 162,419

1,967 296

176,457

t1 Cl1 o ro g.

z o <:

~ <5 ~ t-t en

ro 11

ro 11

I-' \0 -...J W

VI

~ 1'0 0'\

I-' W

W o 01:1-

I-' 0'\ W

VI W W

I-' to 1'0

VI 0'\ W

/~

I~ I-' o o o I-'

I~

01:1-to I-'

I-'

o to ~

I-' 01:1-

-...J ~ W

I-' 0'\

W 01:1-I-'

.. . .. .. ~

Juvs. Total

39 2 7 9

54

8

5 95

87 4

42 148

79

38 3

26 219

1 1 284

163 197 348

64 617 16

114 10,227 162,419

86 2,053 645 941

1,292 177,749

o o IT g. ro 11

VI W \0

I-'

W W W

I-' 0'\

W ~ 1'0

..... to

1'0 01:1-01:1-

en :t; t:: ~

IT ro ~ 5-ro 11

Ul IT

VI 1'0 U>

01:1-0'\ VI

to 1'0 ~

0'\ U> 01:1-

..... I-' 01:1- ..... ... o I-' 01:1- ..... I-' \0

I-' VI

W \0 ~

I-' 1'0

1'0 ~ to

!:.j t:: I-' '<

""" W 0'\

to 1'0 to

I-' 1'0

U> VI to

I-' 01:1-

1'0 1'0 1'0

!:.j t:: ::l ro

~..J

to ~

I-'

..... ..... 0'\

I-' 1'0

1'0 1'0 VI

I-' W

~ 1'0 to

... ~ .. ... ...

As Charged

19

20 49

19

11

11 71

234 23

305 427

5 9,284

134,001 1,223

159

145,861

3: ~

01:1-0'\ VI

to ~ -...J

I-' VI

o """ W

I-' 0'\

W to VI

.g .... I-'

01:1-\0 to

I-'

o ~ o

I-' I-'

1'0 I-' ~

I-' 1'0

~ to VI

Convicted

Adults Lesser Offense

Juv. ReI.

3: txj III ro 11 tr' o 11 ::r t::

III 11 '<

01:1-to to

01:1-~ W

I-'

W o to

..... ()I .. I-' o W

I-' -..J

to \0 U>

I-'

VI o W

..... W

I-'

""" 1'0

..... VI

I-' ..... to

6

5 1

1

5 1 6 8

38 1

12

16

100

!:.j /3: III 0 ::l Z t:: 8 III ::c 11

'<

VI o U>

I-'

to ()I to

..... 0'\

VI W \0

I-' to

\0 ..... 0'\

n i:! ;;:: H Z :t; t-t

i5 <: H Z c;')

8

~ txj H n

"d :t;

~ H Z c;')

Ii

3

1

3

16

142

24

257

446

~ t-t

:t; ::tl

~ en 8 en

Page 35: 1973 - OJP
Page 36: 1973 - OJP

1

STOLEN AND RECOVERED PROPERI'Y

" (Inc1udin~ Automobiles)

~I '<l' 0 en r-t · r-t N r-t M " In '<l' '<l' '<l' M en

Month Value Stolen Value Recovered

'<l' January $ 90,287.16 $ 67,014.88

~I In l/') '<l' r-t · l/')

N co N In 0 N

'<l' M M en February 88,468.46 38,732.21

March 102,714.79 23,512.04 M

~I '<l' co l/') M · l/') April 121,620.69 51,783.44 l/') " N l/') M M

'<l' M M co

May 139,251.16 40,530.55

0 June 117,982.16 46,544.93

. §I '<l' M 0 M · en In r-t l/') In r-t M l/') l/') '<l' en July 143,615.52 52,658.44

en August 163,972.08 50,423.79 rx:l

~ '<l'

EI r-t M " In • " September 154,169.04 80,826.49 § 0) '<l' l/') 0) '<l' In In In Ifl en

~ October 170,446.45 69,509.12

Q November 142,090.35 ·61,640.58 ~ "

~I M en r-t 0) · r-t l/') N In In l/') In en

8 l/') l/') '<l' en December 120,584.77 52,067.50 fLo

~ TOTALS - 1973 $ 1,555,20~.63 $ 635,243.97 8

0 8 til 1972 1,550,098.93 719,723.27 ~ s:: f'

0 -ro!

1 r ~ 1971 1,506,394.96 651,803.57 u \ ; -ro! r'(j f:

ro roro CIl I j s:: s:: til ~ 1970 1,373,553.31 595,813.12 rtI rtI -ro! CIl !\ ...... ~ ro :>

~ >< ,?;'g CIl 0 h r-t ~ U I, 1969 1,006,360,27 518,552.03 .-ro! r-t r-t CIl CIl i i u rtI rtI ~ :> p:: II s:: u >< u CIl 0

CIl s:: S::l .3£ u .. 1\ 1968 904,733.93 501,770.36 r-i -ro! CIl s::

B rtI 0 p:: ~ II

s:: s:: u s:: 0 ! ! en CIl CIl 0 CIl >< til "8 1967 863,650.97 540,683.93 r-i r-iH r-i.Q ~ i I

ro 0 Bro Bro rtI ~ Ii U 0 ,1

CIl ~ /1 t!~ ~ en CIl en CIl 814,668.82 476,155.55 ~ ~ s:: +l f t 1966 ,! a-o ~ CIl ~ CIl CIl ::l

I) ro <ll :> CIl :> r-i 0 CIl CIl

~ 0 § hl

0 s:: >< 1965 599,523.09 353,014.37 P:: til ~ U +l \,

-ro! CIl CIl en CIlr-t Ii

~£ :> z P:: zP:: r-ir-t I· 0 ~ o rtI , I '1964 422,309.98 266,194.23 r-i u ...... ...... 0 ~ u

I! -ro! s:: CIl rtI .Q +l Ul.3

.Q -ro! P:: ..., ..., s:: ~

~ r-t CIl CIl rtI U § if

B ~ H 11 :;j 0 CIl

II - 61 -,c( 8 Po Z

- 60 -I I' II [I d

-"- .,.-.... _.-- .. "-~,,-.,'~ ....... "., -~ ~ ................... ~-"---~-- --~

Page 37: 1973 - OJP

IDENTIFICATION SECTION

m I\J

Persons Fingerprinted, Jail Arrests

Taxi Driver Applicants Fingerprinted •

Liquor & Bart€~der Applicants Fingerprinted

Solicitor Applicants Fingerprinted

Fingerprints Taken of Shoplifters

Fingerprints Taken for Other Agencies

Criminal Investigations

Movie Film Processed, Feet •

Photographs for This Department

Photographs for Other Departments

Negatives Developed

pictures Printed • • •

Fingerprint Cards to FBI (& CIB)

Fing~rprint Records -Received

Fugitive Records Received

Criminal Identified by Fingerprints

Fingerprint Cards Added to File

Fingerprint Cards on File, December 31 •

~=--==-x-:---=::..-:--:-=:=:~-'·~

m w

C5

~ (Jl

I\J

w U> U1

~ I-' U>

I\J I-' W

I-' W U>

w

I-' m m

t1 m o

~ m Ii

I\J I-' W

w 00

I-' ~

.t>-

I\J m U>

§= <: m 5-m Ii

I\J W 00

I\J I-'

I\J I\J

I-' o

I\J U> I-'

o o g-tr' m Ii

I\J I\J m

~ I\J

I\J I-'

I-' U>

w o 00

(Jl

m '0 rt m §. m Ii

I-' U> U1

~ I-'

I\J o

I-' o

I\J m m

~ ~ Ul rt

I-' 00 00

W N

I\J W

I-' o

I\J U1 W

~ ~ I-' '<

I-' -..J m

N N

N U1

I-' I-'

N W ~

ACTIVITY REPORT

~ ~ !:l m

I-' U1 m

N N

I-' U>

I-' I-'

N o 00

1969

2,662

235

519

45

-0-

1,200

265

24,000

9,750

683

7,710

10,433

3,461

1,705

143

7

2,415

5l!289

:;: PI '<

I-' U1 W

W N

I-' m

I-' 00

N I-' \0

1970

2,771

302

541

17

-0-

1,167

232

20,500

13,747

818

8,785

14,565

3,631

2,513

102

1

2,590

53,879

.g ..... I-'

I-' -..J U>

~ Ii o ::r

I-' U> U1

~ w N

\0

I-' -..J

-..J

N ~ m

I-' W

I-' ~

I\J U1 I-'

1971

3,096

258

637

16

-0-

1,128

364

28,100

17,504

552

12,401

18,056

4,007

3,077

122

14

2,806

56,685

"l [g. a PI

~

N N -..J

U1 W

I-' m

I-' U1

W I-' I-'

1972

3,564

320

868

49

1973

2,814

366

699

-0-·

16

324

1,133

610

41,600

18,719

961

12,467

19,680

4,801

3,162

129

18

3,291

59,976

~ PI

E PI Ii '<

N ~ \D

~ ~

-..J

I-' o

W I-' o

I~

I~

I~

I'

1,378

594

38,000

11 ,677

701

8,317

12,378

4,219

6,520

160

21

2,260

62,236

/1

E; 8 8 (Jl

~ Z H

fu (Jl

I~

z

~ m Ii

o HI

'd Ii ..... Ul o !:l m Ii Ul

tl1

3: o !:l

i~

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

+

~ H t" (Jl

! ~

1973 with 1969

%

5.7 %

55.7 %

34.7 %

64.4 %

14.8 %

124.2 %

58.3 %

19.8 %

2.6 %

7.9 %

18.6 %

21.9 %

282.4 %

11. 9 %

200.0 %

6.4 %

21.3 %

Ii 8 H "l H g 8 H

2 (Jl tr:l () 8 H o Z

"'-"-"-1

Page 38: 1973 - OJP

COMMUNICATIONS SECTION, TRAFFIC ENGINEERING DIVISION DEPARTMENT OF TRANSPORTATION

The installation and maintenance of radio communications equipment

is performed by the Communications Section. As a joint city-County

function, this section is responsible for the planning, installation,

service, repair and modification when required of all City-County Communi-

cation systems and provides the same service to other governmental units

within Dane county that requests and enters into an agreement for such

service.

Personnel of the section consists of a Communications supervisor,

three Communications Technicians and two Maintenance Workers.

The following ;.s a tabulation of the various governmental agencies

served and the communications and radio equipment serviced. Listing

does not include such equipment as radar speed units, public address sys-

terns, intercom systems, tape recorders, radio controlled storm sirens,

many Iniscellaneous pieces of electronic equipment, and shop test equipment.

JOINT CITY-COUNTY POLICE RADIO

1971 1972 - 1973

Base stations point-to-point • • 2 3 3

CITY OF MADISON - POLICE DEPARTMENT

1971 1972 1973 -Base Stations . . . . 3 4 4

Mobile stations . · · · 126 122 126

Monitor Receivers · · · 8 8 8 ·

Walkie-Talkies · · · . 31 ' 28 28 . . · Remote Controls 3 3 3

Communications Consoles · . . . . . 2 2 2

Electronic Sirens . . . . 62 69

- 64 -

~ , I ,

I' I' .J

CITY OF MADISON - FIRE DEPARTMENT

1971 Base Stations · · · · · · · 3 l10bile Stations · · · · · · · · 54 Walkie-Talkies · 23 Remote Controls · · · · 7 Communications Consoles · ,r 1 · · ·

.' CITY OF MADISON - DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS:

KSI 322 • .

KVQ 636 .

39 Mobiles and 2 Walkie-Talkies

• 93 Mobiles

Base Stations Mobile, Stations Walkie-Talkies • • • RelOOte Controls

1971 3

136

18

1972 1973 3 3

56 61 26 26

7 7 1 1

TRAFF.IC ENGINEERING STREETS DEPARTMENT ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT HEALTH DEPARTMENT WATER DEPARTMENT PARKS & FORESTRY MOTOR EQUIPMENT

1972 4

127 2

19

1973 4

132 2

19

CITY OF MADISON - METRO BUS

Base Stations Mobile Stations Walkie-Talkies • Remote Controls

Base Stations Mobile Stations

1971

CITY OF MADISON - AIRPORT

· ,. . 1971

2 23

1972 1

115 2 2

1972 2

26

DANE COUNTY - SHERIFF & TRAFFIC POLICE

1971 1972 Base Stations · · · · 4 5 Mobile Stations · · · · · 52 55 Walkie ... Talkies · · · · · · · · · 18 19 Remote Controls · · · · · · · · 1 ,2 Communications Consoles · · · · · · 2 2 Microwave stations · · · · · · 4 4 Paging Receivers · · · · · · · · 11 E12ctronic Si~ens 2 Monitor.Receivers · · · · · · ·

- 65 -

1973 1

115 2 2

1973 2

28

1973 5

59 19

2 2 4

17 8 3

Page 39: 1973 - OJP

DANE COUNTY - SUBURBAN POLICE

1971 1972 Base Stations · · · · 2 2 Mobile stations · · · · · · · · · · 53 48 Monitor Receivers · · · · · · 1 Walkie-Talkies · · 4 7 Electronic Sirens · · · ·

DANE COUNTY - HIGHWAY DEPARTMENT

1971 1972 Base Stations · · · · · · · · --7 7 Mobile stations · · · · 65 80 Remote Controls · · · · · 3 3

DANE COUNTY - LOCAL GOVERNMENT RADIO

1971 1972 Base Stations --3 3 Mobile Stations · · · · · · · · 6 6 Monitor Receivers · · · · · · · 6 6 Walkie-Talkies · · · · · · · · · · · 2 2 Remote Controls · · · · · · · · 3 3

DANE COUNTY - RURAL FIRE NETWORK

Base Stations Mobile Stations Walkie-Talkies

1971 -U

94 4

1973 2

45 1 8

12

1973 7

80 3

1973 3 6 6 2 3

1973 13 64

4

DANE COUNTY & CITY OF MADISON - CIVIL DEFENSE

1971 1972 Base Stations · · · · · · · · · 3 5 Monitor Receivers · · · · · · · · · 40 41 Walkie-Talkies · · · · · · · · · · · 2 2 Remote Controls · · · · · · · · · · 18 18

SUBURBAN - LOCAL GOVERNMENT

1971 1972 Mobile (Town of Madison) • • • • • •

CITY & COUNTY RADIO TOWER LOCATIONS

Verona Tower - County City-County Building Tower - County Old Sauk Road Tower - County Larkin Street Tower - City Lakeview Tower - Ci'ty

- 66 -

1973 5

43 2

18

1973 --5

; ! -.. ........ ~ TOTALS

' .... '" " i!! 1'971 1972 1973 .~\ Base Stations .....

.~

49 56 52 · •. , ....... . . Mobile Stations '" 609 732 716 · · · · . •• \.~i\' . Monitor Recei ve.t's 54 56 61 Walkie-Talk'ies . · 84 93 93 Remote Controls · · · · 53 57 57 Communications Consoles 5 5 5 Microwave Stations · 4 4 4 'Paging Receivers · 11 17 Electronic Sirens · · · . 64 89

Considerable time is required for the removal and installation of this

radio equipment in vehicles. The following is the number of removals and

installations completed during the past three years.

CITY OF MADISON

1971 1972 1973 Removals . . . · 58 80 79 Installations · . . . . . . . . 95 206 89

COUNTY OF DANE

1971 1972 1973 Removals . . . · . . . --a3 ---;rr 70 Installations . . . . 107 61 81

SUBURBAN POLICE & 'FIRE 1

1971 1972 1973 --.w -Removals . . . . . . . . . . . 47 39 Installations . . . . . 46 47 42

TOTALS

1971 1972 1973 Removais - - -181 174 :lSB Installations . . . . 248 314 212

- 67 -

Page 40: 1973 - OJP

----~~-----~~-- -----

CALLS FOR SERVICE MADISON POLICE

1973 1972 1971 1970 1969 1968

January 5,108 4,391 4,250 3,300 3,539 3,076

February 4,676 4,175 3,906 3,037 2,698 2,661

March 5,665 4,651 4,255 3,618 3,468 3,267

April 5,730 4,941 4,366 3 i 852 3,385 3,348

May 6,320 5,416 4,583 3,779 3;751 3,796

June 6,934 5,328 5,544 4,255 3,975 3,876

July 7,100 5,236 5,052 4,138 3,994 3,767

August 7,402 5,505 5,260 4,265 4,009 3,591

September 7,088 5,031 4,857 4,371 3,737 3,662

October 7,445 5,314 4,679 4,276 3,787 3,436

November 6,224 5,304 4,099 3,632 3,409 3,187

December 6,088 5,608 4,194 4,142 3,471 3,041

TOTALS 75,780 60,900 55,045 46,665 43,223 40,708

CALLS FOR SERVICE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN POLICE

1971 1970

January * * 115

FebruaJ:Y 81

September* 67

October 203

NOVf)mber 150

December 107

TOTALS 196 526

*Began september 21, 1970 **Ended February 20, 1971

- 68 -

1967

2,725

2,728

3,000

2,860

3,323

3,825

4,061

3,682

3,579

3,493

2,962

3,125

39,363

~ i f 1 f

I (

; ~

r

Ii i: I!

1l II 11

TABLE I

TRAFFIC LAW ENFORCEMENT MEASURES OR RATES

Personal Injury Accidents Per Fatal Accidents

Property Damage Accident Per Fatal Accident

,Accident Investigation Rate Accident Arrest Rate Accident Violator Arrest Rate Hit and Run Clearance Rate Hit and Run Arrest Rate Enforcement Index Conviction Rate For Accident Arrests Traffic Conviction Rate Pedestrian Enforcement

TABLE II

Objective Rate

55

.2f'O 95 55 60 85 80 20 95 95

1973

90.13

633.25 92.53 22.12 24.77 43.63 20.86 13.73 79.64 95.25

262.89

GENERAL SUMMARY OF ACCIDENTS AND ENFORCEMENT

Total Reported Motor Vehicle Accidents Fatal Accidents Non-Fatal Injury Accidents Property Damage Accidents Motor Vehicle Pedestrian Accidents Motor Vehicle Accidents Investigated Investigations Resulting in Arrests Persons Arrested in Accident Investigations Persons Convicted for Accident Arrests Known Hit and Run Accidents Hit and Run Accidents Cleared Hit and Run DriVers Arrested Arrests' for Hazardous Traffic Violations Convictions for Hazardous Traffic Violations Convictions Resulting in Penalty Pedestrians Convicted for Pedestrian Violations Persons Killed in Accidents Persons Injured in Accidents Pedestrians Killed in Accidents Pedestrians Injured in Accidents

- 69 -

1973

6655 8

721 5066

97 6158 1362 1518 1209 1304

569 272

10511 10012 10012

255 8

1569 ' 2

98

1972

86.11

582 .. 00 91.09 67.23 68.82 42.19 21.79 25.22 87.97 91. 73

906.80

1972

7028 9

775 5238 103

6402 4304 4406 3876 1377

581 300

21563 19779 19779

934 9

1822 3

102

Page 41: 1973 - OJP

TABLE III

ACCIDENTS & MOVING VIOLATION ARRESTS BY DAY OF WEEK

Number of Per Cent of

Number of Percent of Hazardous Hazardous

Day Accidents Accidents M.V. Arrests M.V. Arrests

Monday 887 14.83 1142 10.86

Tuesday 829 13.86 1605 15.27

Wednesday 903 15.10 1617 15.38

Thursday 827 13.82 1744 16.59

Friday 962 16.08 1718 16.34

Saturday 945 15.80 1820 17.32

Sunday 629 10.51 1488 14.16

623* 5.93*

TOTALS 5982 100.00 10511 99.99

*Minus 1972 Issues

TABLE IV

ACCIDENTS & MOVING VIOLATION ARRESTS BY HOUR OF DAY

Number of Per Cent of

Number of Per Cent of Hazardous Hazardous

Hour Beginnin£[ Accidents Accidents M.V. Arrests M.V. Accidents

12:00 Midnight 237 3.96 408 3.88

1:00 A.M. 301 5.03 428 4.07

2:00 A.M 97 1.62 147 1.40

3:00 A.M. 55 .92 66 .63

4:00 A.M. 36 .60 38 .36

5:00 A.M. 44 .74 29 .28

6:00 A.M. 57 .95 26 .25

7:00 A.M. 323 5.40 249 2.37

8:00 A.M. 249 4.16 432 4.11

9:00 A.M. 236 3.95 333 3.17

10:00 A.M. 229 3.83 382 3.63

11:00 A.M. 322 5.38 432 4.11

12:00 Noon 305 5.10 419 3.99

1:00 P.M. 311 5.20 376 3.58

2:00 P.M. 301 5.03 197 1.87

3:00 P.M. 423 7.07 726 6.91

4:00 P.M. 528 8.83 1241 11.81

5:00 P.M. 431 7.20 894 8.51

6:00 P.M. 303 5.07 675 6.42

7:00 P.M. 254 4.25 655 6.23

8:00 :r.M. 192 3.21 845 8.04

9:00 P.M. 196 3.28 640 6.09

10:00 P.M. 211 3.53 493 4.69

11:00 P.M. 201 3.36 380 3.62

Not Stated 140 2.34

TOTALS 5982 100.01 10511 100.02

- 70 -

- -- ~~ - .... -., .. """ ...... " .... -_.-.-.- "-~. , .. -. .... "" ........ , .. -.-..,-,~ ~-"." ,.---.- ...... <-",,,,, , ~ .. ~- . _ ....... _w_~ __ ._

, Ii

ACCIDENTS BY DAY OF WEEK

1000r---------------__________________________ ~

975

750

725

700

675

650

625

600

MON. TUES. WED. THUR. FRI. SAT. SUN.

This illustration evidences the fact that Friday and Saturday are the two high-frequency accident days of the week.

- 71 -

1000

975

950

925

900

875

850

825

800

775

750

725

700

675

650

6.ii:5

600

Page 42: 1973 - OJP

TABLE V

VIOLATIONS PREDOMINANT IN ACCIDENTS

VERSUS

HAZARDOUS MOTOR VEHICLE ARRESTS

Number Per Cent Number of

Moving Violations Most of of Hazardous

Frequent in Accidents Accidents Frequency M.V.Arrests

O.M..V.W.I 113 11. 75 284

Reckless .Operation 36 3.74 125

Speed 102 10.60 6383

Stop li! Go 66 6.86 967

At'teria1 21 2.18 247

TUrning Movement 106 11.02 843

Deviating From Lane 26 2.70 140

Wrong Way on One-Way Street 11 1.14 141

All Other 24 2.49 477

Right of Way, Vehicle 194 20.17 329

Right of Way, Pedestrian 4 .42 10

Control 64 6.65 288

Following Too Close 72 7.48 87

Inattentive Driving 88 9.15 141

Unsafe Backing 29 3.01 42

Driver Signaling 6 .63 7

TOTALS 962 99.99 10511

- 72 -

Per Cent Hazardous

M.V.Arrests

2.70

1.19

60.73

9.20

2.35

8.02

1.33

1.34

4.54

3.13

.10

2.74

.83

1.34

.40

.07

100.01

~ f I 1 i

1

1 "

MOTOR VEHICLE REGISTRATION

MOVING CAR ARRESTS & TOTAL TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS

1964 through 1973 940 00 920 00 900 00 880 00

/ /

860 00 840 00 820 00

Vehicle Rea.strat ons I Ci f:v )f M~r'i 'I!';on

/' /

800 00 780 00 760 00

~ -~'~'------4---.-4---'-4---~

J---+-----r---+.-.~ /~--~l-----r---+---'-~--~ 7400 a 7200 a /' 7000 a 6800 °v 6600 0

j---/-t~~~t---~----+---~-----1-"-. --+---~--~

6400 a 6200 a 6000 a 5800 a 5600 a 5400 a 5200 0 5000 0 4800 a 4600 0 4400 0 4200 0 4000 a 38000r---1I--~r---i---~----+----+----t----L--~ 36000r----II----1----t----r--~r---~----+-----~--J 34000~---1r----i-----t-·--~---~------+-----+--~L---J 32000r----,~;;~~~~~~~~~----~--~~--~----J 30000~---i~T~o~t~a~1+M~o~v~~~·n~~~c~a~r~£r£re~:s~t~ 28000rl~7/:r~~~r----i---~-----4--·--~~~~~:t::::t===j 26000pv~~--~---~-f~,,~~----+----~--~--~--~----J 24000r----r----t-~~----t_---+----4-----+--~/~~~~ 22000r----1r----i----~f~~~~~--4----f--,~~~/~~\~-J 20000C----t----1-----r-~ ~~~i---~==~/~-4~\~~ 18000r---~---t--~~--+"~~~~~~-=~~--~~\~ 16000r----1----1r---r----t---"~~~--~---+---4--~\ 14000r---t-----r----t--~r----+---~--~---4----\~ 12000r---II---lr----i-----i----+----+----+---~--~\ 10000~--~~~~~~~~~~-----+----~--~L---J 8000r---~~~~~~~fill~;k~~----~--~---J 6000r-~1==--t---9F===~~~~~====F===~==~ 400011----~---:----~--~--~----~--~---~--~

9 6 4

- 73 -

94000 92000 90000 88000 86000 84000 82000 80000 78000 76000 74000 72000 70000 68000 66000 64000 62000 60000 58000 56000 54000 52000 50000 48000 46000 44000 42000 40000 38000 36000 34000 32000 30000 28000 26000 24000 22000 20000 18000 16000 14000 12000 10000

8000 6000 4000

Page 43: 1973 - OJP

~--

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:~,,~

i

! ~ ~ ~ ~ Ul Ul Ul Ul 0\ 0\ 0\ 0\ -..J ! 0 r-.> Ul -..J 0 r-.> Ul. -..J 0 l\J Ul -..J 0

j 0 Ul 0 Ul 0 Ul 0 Ul 0 Ul 0 Ul 0

t 2: ~.~

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I J ;;':;:;:':3:

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t-<~:3:

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Gld~

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<:02:

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......:.::::.=.=.:==:=~r-~'.

TABLE VI

SUMMARY OF TRAFFIC ARRESTS AND CONVICTIONS

Summary ,of Citations 'Issued and Total Citations Issued DisEositions by T~e of Violation and Traffic Arrests Convictions GRAND TOTAL ALL TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS 174983 5196** 1389* 144745

l. Total Hazardous Violations 10511 5196** 950* 9521 O.M.V:Wr.I. 284 111* 237 Reckless Operation 125 36* 90 Speed 6383 5196** 102* 6061 Stop & Go 967 58* 854 Arterial 247 21* 202 Turning Movement 843 106* 711 Deviating From Lane 140 26* 103 -..J Wrong Way on One-Way Street 141 11* 129

In

All Other Hazardous Violations 477 24* 369 Right of Way, Vehicle 329 192* 267 Right of Way, Pedestrian 10 4* 11 Control 288 63* 234 Foll~~i~g Too Close 87 72* 61 Inattentive Driving 141 88* 152 Unsafe Backing 42 29* 34 Drivers Signaling 7 7* 6 2. Total Non-Hazardous Violations 2053 439* 1223 Dr. Lic., Registrations, etc •. 1589 163* 882 Vehicle Equipment 161 1* 137 Hit and Run 219 219* 151 Other Non-Hazardous Violation!:: 84 56* 53 3. Total Parking Violations 162419 134001 Overtime 137465 118524 No Parking 24954 15477 * Arrests as a Result of MV Accident

** Speeding Arrests by Use of Radar

-------<--._---------,- ~

-..J -..J -..J l\J Ul -..J Ul 0 Ul

--..J -..J -..J l\J Ul -..J Ul 0 Ul

Non-Convictions 3833

836 6 7

280 95 24

106 19 14 74 79

0 48 48 24 10

2 590 483

44 38 25

2407 794

1613

I~ () H

I~ !Z t-3 en

I~ 6 !Z I~

0 hj

It-<

~ .~

-~1 I

I

Page 44: 1973 - OJP

,,---..,..j'--~,---~":-.~-",--'-"--"'--"------'~'-'---"--'---~-~"--"---'--'-~'-'---- ~.--.... .:-~-.. - .. ---"--"--.. --~,- --"- ~--- .--.:...,.

DISPOSITION ANALYSIS OF TRAFFIC ARRES'l'S

POLICE DEPARTMENT ACTIONS

-.J

'"

GRAND TOTAL TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS

1. Total Hazardous Violations O.M.V.W.I. Reckless Operation Speed Stop & ":;0

Arterial Turning Movement Deviating From Lane Wrong Way on One-Way Street All Other Hazardous Violations Right of Way, Vehicle Right of Way, Pedestrian Control

.Fol1owing Too Close Inattentive Driving Unsafe Backing Driver Signaling

2. Total Non-Hazardous Violations Dr. Lie., Registrations, etc. Vehicle Equipment Hit and Run Other Non-Hazardous Violations

3. Total Parking Violations Overtime No Parking

*Not Eligible For Stipulation

t~~':~' ___ '-:'~_::=-'~=~=7:""""~:~~~:'-~:'~:-:-'-:~:-~<;'

Ul 80 ~fg UUl HUl 8H

174983

10511 284 125

6383 967 247 843 140 141 477 329 10

288 87

141 42

7 2053 1589

161 219

84 162419 137465

24954

1 ~::JO I=4I'il Eo) H 8

~t;~

120493

5286 0* 1

3591 493 102 464

39 75

143 166

5 70 33 79 21

4 107

30 32 33 12

115100 103299

1180i

Ul , IZ

p::oo I'ilI=4H

% :I:Ul8 8HH OOUl

68.86 30737

50.29 176 0.00* 4 ~.OO 4

5b.26 32 50.98 23 41.30 3 55 .. 04 8 27.86 2 53.19 11 29.98 74 50.46 5 50.00 2 24.31 3 34.63 0 56.03 4 50.00 1 57.14 0 5.21 119 1.89 115

19.88 1 15.07 2 14.29 1 70.87 30442 75.15 20924 47.29 9518

DISPOSITION ANALYSIS OF TRAFFIC ARRESTS

GRAND TOTAL TRAFFIC VIOLATIONS

1. Total Hazardous Violations O.M.V.W.I. Reckless Operation Speed Stop' & Go

j Arterial Turning Movement Deviating From Lane Wrong Way on One-Way Street All Other Hazardous Violations Right of Way, Vehicle Right of Way, Pedestrian Control Following Too Close Inattentive Driving Unsafe Backin.g Driver Signaling

2. Total Non-Hazardous Violations Dr. Lie., Registrations, etc. Vehicle Equipment Hit and Run Other Non-Hazardous Violations

2. Total Parkj'~g Violations Overtime No Parking

------~---.-------,------"-"'.

Ul 80 ~fg UUl HUl 8H

174983

10511 284 125

6383 967 247 843 140 141 477 329

10 288

87 141

42 7

2053 1589

161 219

84 162419 137465

24954

COURT ACTIONS ~ H r.:! 0

~ % I'il Z

00 H f:t!r.:! f:t!

11581 6.62 12471

3127 29.75 994 71 25.00 166 48 38.40 40

2017 31.60 452 286 29.58 70

68 27.53 17 208 24.67 39

40 28.57 17 44 31.21 10

118 24.74 32 59 17.93 37

3 30.00 1 104 36.11 59

19 19.94 9 34 .24.11 39

7 16.67 5 1 1.43 1

. 261 12.71 769 88 5.54 683 70 43.48 32 73 33.33 43 30 35.71 11

8193 5.04 10708 6734 4.90 8491 1459 5.85 2217

%

17.57

1.67 .14

3.20 .50

2.38 1.21

.95 1.43 7.80

15.51 1.52

20.00 .11

0.00 2.84 2.38 0.00 5.80 7.24

.62

.91

.12 18.74 15.22 38.14

%

7.31

9.46 58.45 32.00 7.08 7.24 6.88 4.63

12.14 7.09 6.71

11.25 10.00 20.49 9.44

27.66 11.90 1.43

37.46 42.98 19.88 19.63 13.10

6.59 6.18 8.88

~~-.~""'--.-" ... ,.,..... ....... -,,~ ..... - .... <~.;,-

0

Ju)~ ~~I'il %

~~

200 1.14

114 1.08 0 0.00 1 1.00 1 .02 5 .52

15 6.07 0 0.00 7 5.00 0 0.00 I

. 76 15.93 5 1.52 2 20.00 1 .03 0 0.00 0 I 0.00 1 2.38 0 0.00

86 4.19 81 5.10

3 1.86 2 .91 0 0.00 0 0.00 0 0.00 0 0.00

-1

til Ul H ::E! Ul % HO Or.:!

3833 2.19

836 7.95 6 .21 7 5.60

280 4.39 95 9.82 24 9.72

106 12.57 19 13.57 14 9.93 74 15.51 79 24.01

0 0.00 48 16.67 48 50.37 24 17.02 10 23.81

2 2.85 590 28.74 483 30.40

44 27.33 38 17.35 25 29.76

2407 1. 48 794 .58

1613 6.46

j

Page 45: 1973 - OJP

,. 1

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- 79 -

Page 46: 1973 - OJP

I I

I

1 I j

1

I 1

] I

FATAL TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS

8 FATAL ACCIDENTS 8 PERSONS KILLED

l. LOCATIOlJ 500 block Northport Drive

DATE March 19, 1973 TIHE 7:50 P.M. INVOLVING A car and a fixed object

An 18 year old male, late for a date, skidded 340 feet on wet pavement at high speed, left the roadway, and struck a utility pole. The driver had been drinking and died of injuries five hours after the accident.

2. LOCATION DATE TIME INVOLVING

Dawes Street and Lansing Street April 14, 1973 7:06 P.M. A car and a pick up truck

These vehicles collided at an uncontrolled intersection. A five month old boy passenger in the car died of head injuries. Investigation indicated some hot rodding by the sixteen year old driver of the pick up immediately prior to the accident.

3. LOCATION DATE TIME INVOLVING

6200 block \'1. Beltline Highway June 29, 1973 9:25 P.M. A car and a pedestrian

A fifteen year old boy ran across the Beltline Highway into the path of the car and \oJas dead on arrival at the hospital. His companions had told him to wait until traffic thinned out on this unlit stretch of highway. The driver of the car was not negligent in this accident.

4. LOCATION DATE TH1E INVOLVING

2000 block Rutledge Street June 30, 1973 7:15 P.M. A ,dune buqgy and a fixed object

The dune buggy left the road, out of control, and hit a tree. A passenger, age 24, was killed and the driver, age 23, was seriously injured. This vehicle had been seen driving in a reckless manner prior to the accident. Some drinking had been involved.

- 80 -

1 }

)

1 I f I

I I

, I : 1 d ; t i·

5. LOCATION DATE TIME INVOLVING

U. S. Highway 51 and Buckeye Road July 21, 1973 9:24 P.M. Three cars

A car, northbound on Stoughton Road (U.S. Hwy. 51), tutned left in front of an oncoming car. After collisj,on it collided ,dth an auto stopped at the red light on Buckeye Road. A passenger, age 72, was dead on arr'i,tlal at the hospital. This accident fits the classic pattern of most fatal accidents on Stoughton Road, (Le. left turn in,front of oncoming traffic), complicated in this case by the two dr~vers, ages 16 and 17, lack of experience (l~ total years between

,the two).

6. LOCATION DATE TIl1E INVOLVING

1200 block E. Gorham Street September 1, 1973 11: 18 P.M. A car and a motor cycle

A sixte~n year old girl from another part of town turned the wrong way on E. Gorham Street, a one-way street, and struck the motor cycle on a curve. The cycle operator was dead on arrival at the hospital. A blood test indicated he was under the influence.

7. LOCATION DATE TIME INVOI,vING

1700 block Moorland Road November 4, 1973 1£2:01 A.M. One car and a fixed object

A twenty-two year old driver lost control of his car on a curve and hit the ditch on the opposite side of the roctd. His fiance, age 22, was thrown out of the back window and killed. The driver had been drinking and evidence indicated more than normal speed involved.

8. LOCATION DATE TIME INVOLVING

100 block Belmont Road December 6, 1973 5:27 P.M. A car and a pedestrian

A thre~ year old boy, crossing the street behind a passing car, walked in front of this car. There was no driver error involved., The boy was going from a baby sitter's home to his own home across the street.

- 81 -

Page 47: 1973 - OJP

r ;1

I I ! r f

J I

t

j I '1

1 i f ,

..... 2

STANDARD SUMMARY OF MOTOR VEHICLE TRAFFIC ACCIDENTS 5, TIME l<>lIl Awden" Ibld.!y. TIItSdoy lIeotondly Thursd.Jv flllllr Sallln!lr Sonl • ., Not ,laird

H"" Bl,Mln,nl ~ii Fatd ~II Falll 411 Fabl All Fa"'l All Flbl All r~lIl --,w--r Fabl All 'FIUI All r,ul

Notlonol Sor.,y COUl1cil Chleogo

M-;!I.t ~~"', _________ 5&.le Wisconsin Clt)' __ ,u~""

Admjoistratiye Services-Traffic

Month_..;Ann:.==u:::a:.:l=----- 19~ =:= ._. " .. _~: .. ~~!.~~ ..• _.. .._ .... 2.3.7~... _ ... .1.... .. .... 21 ..................... 25. _'''.' f-.-.. 2.0.. ....... .._ .. 40. ......... _ ... _ . .3.1 .... " •.•.•• ,,_ .... :41. - ............ ,.53..-.:.....1. .. t.----- . __ _ .}.: .. _!~~............. _ ....... l.O.l':.: ................. J .. S! ....................... 1.9. ...... _ .... ",_ •. 2.4 __ .... _ ....... 4.7..... ........ . .. _ .. 32 .. _ ....... , ......... 1.9 ... _ .• - .. ..... ,.B~.-; .... --.r.--.... - .. __

._=---.~--,.-- 1t.1bo,.1 .lwd<nb tlu.u. 01 Pm"ns L-__ ~--~~~~-.------r----~-r--~----~--~ ..! ..... ?.~ ..... " ........ _ ......... 9 .. 7 ............................... 4 ........... " ........... ..8... ........ ..._..l&. ................ 1..0 ...... " ... " ...... 1.1 .. _ ................. .2.7... • ............ 23 .... I-..... ,.t •...•.. " ... " ... ,_.

1 tyPE or ACCID£tH All r ~., H""F ll.t PII>p<r\y TKO,IUI.ld Inlu,ffi .!.: .... :.~2 ......... -.... ._ .... _ ... 5.5 ............................. 8 .......................... 2 .. _ ... -- _ .. _ ... .3. •.. - ......... _ .•• .3..... .. .•••. _ ........ 6._ .................. 22_. ' ••• '" ........ ll ... t ........ r ....... _ ....... -...... _. ~t(l"""~ .... lout I b t D.""It r 01.1

826 3.. 17.~ ...... !?;; ...... fL ..... .?J ..... ...... G~~ .... .... ~ ...... 21~Ol.·········6·65.,. ..... ~.~.,. ..... 7.~ .. 20.. 9 6 =I- 2 ;I,;I, . ......... ..... . ................... ~ ........ "

Ik .... V .... (lo

I It .... u ",III

t 1M1bM .... ""~

..!. ..... ~~ ......................... .3.6. .............. _ .... _ ........ 6 ...................... .3. ........ _ .......... 8 ...• _ ........... ..3 .................... .2 .. __ ................... 8.. •. ___ ..... " .... 6 ............... " .. "._. _ •. _.

.,:~ ... ~.~ .......... -. ..-.... " . .44... ._ ..................... 8..... ......... .. ....... : .. 5. ..•• _ .. __ .:1. .. .................. '1.. . ... _. __ .. .6.._ .. , ......... ~._..s.. ___ ... _ ......... .6.... .. ......... ' ..••• " .... ____ ._ ,,',.; .... ~ .. ~ ........ H.... .. ............. 5.7... ............ .. ...... 13 .. _ ....................... _6. .... _._. _ .... _8.. • ............. _.9. .............. _ ... _...8.... ....... .. ..... _.R. _".... . __ .... .5 ... " .... " ........... _ ......... _.

82 .... :2' ,., . 7'5" . 29'" .... ~.Q ..... ·'i6 .... · ..... :: .. 5.::: ..... 2 ........ 82 .......... 2.9 ........ 3.3 ....... 2.0 .... ..

ie.e{ ::., :~:.: . :::(;ii:: 'iii::: ::~Z:!5::: ::~7:8::::: ::: :3267. ........ 3 ...... 953. ....... 14.3 ...... 33.8 ..... 47.2 .... .. (I ) rt!k1AIJ" . • I .......... cit .. ~_Il'

..~ .... f~~! ............ - ....... _ . .323 ............... ;~ .: ...... 62.... .......... • ........ 65_ ...... _ .•.•• ..5:4.. ......... . ..... 6.4 ................. ~.5S.._ .... _ .............. .l.5... _..... _ ... " ... 4.. ......... , .......... _ ...... _ .. _~ ... _ .. .

..!; ..... ~.~ ................... _ ... ..2:49 ................... j ........ 5.8 ..................... _4.4 ......... " ... _ •. .5.Q ................... 39.... . •.•• _ ..... 38._ .... _._ ...... _._.~5 __ ............... .5" ................ __ ...... __ _ 6QQ 68 10 37 2l 7.92 ................. 7.8. ......... 10 ........ 4.0 ...... 28 .... . 1Q' ." ::::::.:4::' :.::1::: ::::.~!::: ::::.1::::: ::::::: .. 6.: .................. 6. .......... 2 .......... 2 .. ; ...... 2 ..... .

j ~'I'~-"~~" .. ~.; ... !.~ ...................... ~ .. ~.6 .......................... ~.7.. ....................... Jl_ ..... _. _ .... 42. .................. 12._ ....... _. . •• 2.€1._.1-_ .......... _3.S!" .. _." ....... 1.J. ............. .• H .... '....... • __

~~; ... !.~~ .............. 1' ......... .22.9.... ........... .. ...... 3.:4 ... : ..................... 45. ......... _2.'1 ................. .3.2 .......... _.. ..,,32 ... _ ....... . •.•. A.4._ ._ ........... 15..... ., •• " .... _ ..... _.. . .... _ i ' ~.11Ooai I" .. lAO' U.8 31 4.5 42 22 . ........ . .. 122. ......... :3.1 ........ 48. ....... 43 ... 1 !!;.. .. \!.!?!.~ .................... ..3.22 ................. __ .... 61 ........................ :45" .... _ .. " ........ 4.5 .•••.•.• , ...... .3.11 ..... _", .... ..6..6.._ •. _ ............ A.9.. __ .......... 22." _,_ .... _., ..... _ • __

i : ::~ ~ ,. ''' ...... /ttl

IO,o-~

.. '7 ... 2·...... .. ...... 2'" .... .. .......... 5'" ...... 2 ....................... 2 ............... .. 131' .... ··24 .. · .... ·5 .. · .... 1'3· .... · .. 6· .... .... ·'i,07·." ... ::::::::: : .... 29 ............ 7 ........ 14 ......... 8 .. , ..

!~ .. ".~!.~............. .. ....... .305 .......................... 4.6 ......................... .32 .• _ .• ". __ .~ ........ _ ._ .•. ~l .... _... . .... AA .•. " ............ _~_!2_ _ .............. ~Q... _...... ..._....... __ .!!_.l~ _____ . L--...Jl.l .. ----- .. --Q~.- .----- __ .~2._. ____ -..3.lL __ . __ ,JI... -.-- _..A.Il ______ --:~t-l .. -.. .2.9.- ......... , .".-.. -- .-. Ii' .............................................. ii.· ........................................................ ..

, o· .......... ~ .................. ;3 ....... ·2 .... · ....... 5'. . ...... .5 ....................... 3 ......... .2. + ,> .......... ~" ••••• ~ •••••• ·f ~ •••• , ••• ~ •• ~...... ••••• ........ I

~qR? \ A 1099 24'9' .. ·".hl·-~lg--··4s75- -ff-ls27- "29:f 580 655l 11

.. ----~------- ....... ~ .. ,------~-----

Illootll"'" I . ,. 'I' t o-~ ... ,~

2 TYP£ Of "CCIDENT

_VtIw(lt

~ Ibttlt lui V .. ,

All PeMII1 Ac.tl6M11 . Killed

4't#.,~,t>,; 1"""";$ . .:.,..'", ,~,~"f:_.:~

••• , ••••••••• '" "'. * ....... ,. ....... 01 •• ,.. "' .... "'. ~ ... •• • • ••••• • •• , ... '" ........... ..... • •••• ,o. ............ .

!~; .. ,,!~~........... .. •• -.3.0.+... .".'.'." ...... :49 ...................... ~3 .... __ .• _._4.5... . .... _ •• _.3.8_. . •• __ •• ..6..4... _ •.• _. _ .• _..3.3.._ ..• 2.9. ... _...... _ .• __ ._ !.~ .... ~;~ ............ _ ........ .423._ ....................... 7..0 .................. ".6.4. .......... _.11. __ ._ ••• ..6L. _.. -.-.6.2'-i--•• _. ___ _ ... U .•.• _. ____ _ .~!: ..... ~;~........... .. ...... 5.2.a ........................ 24. ....... "... .-.• .as... .• ___ ---9:J-, .... _ •• ..... .::l.6.. ._. __ . ...82_ - •• - --6.S-r---.: ... _.:lg,.... • ____ _ !.l ...... ~,~ .............. ' ....... ~)_;t ......... l, ............. ~.f .......................... §.? •.•.•. _ i--_lEJ.. .......... .. .•• 5.9... . ... 1... _ ... 7.3.... .-.-.... -..... ~7.3..f-.... -.t." ... .3.4.. ........... _ ..... ___ _ .!~; ... !.~............ .. ..... _~.Q.J. ... ............... ........ A.~ .... ............. _ ... 40 .••. _ .. ____ ..66._ ....... .._ .. ...3.2 .... _ ... " _ ... 4&._ ._ •••• _ .. .5L _._ _...2:1.-,.... .... __ ._._ .... __ !J.; ... L~!'............. .. ..... 2.5.4 ........ ~ .......... ...3.:4 .................... ...3.a. .. _. __ .....4.5 •. ".... _--19... ••. ___ ....4R_ .• _._ .. ___ ..3..3_ ...3_ .... _3.9..._1--___ ~ ___ _ ~_~~_~_~_~~~~~ 3~ ~ __ ~

!!.: .•. !:~._._ ....... _J,.~!L ...... ~ ............ ~~ ................... ~'- ___ ._...2.1- •• ___ ...21L ._-r.--3.8.- _L ...--2.9-1-1.._ ._._ .. 2 3 ____ _ !!; ... !?~~._ .. _ ....... " ..• 211.. .................... .2.8 .... "'._'.' .... ".21.. ____ ._.22 __ . ___ . ...22_ .... __ f--A..3.._. _..:_. __ • .It, ~_ • __ 2.7._ __ __. __ _ ~l;..!~ .................... ~.Q..! ........ 1-.......... :).? ....................... J..l.. ___ . " •. _.2.2_ .... _ ........ 2l._ _ ____ .4.~ ••. ", ..... 1-" • ..50..,,~_ •. ...1.9.. .._ __._ ... _ • __ 11 HoI , .. ted 140 22 9 ?n ?Q 1 R ? ') .,n

~ 1. ,. .... /1":. " .1 ........... ~ ....... ~ ......... " • ,a, •• O' ................. "... ." .............. ~ • .... • .................. . rot .. , 5982 8 887 829 903 R?7 1 ~6?_ 1 945 5 629 1

G ~ :'::.' .:. •. ~: •. ~, .• , .... I . ., ........................................... .. II .' '. . .. f ...... ,~ ••••••••• t .. * •••••• " ••• , .............. 9' ....................... f ••• • ••••••••••••••••••

.................... .................................... . 6. DIRECTIONAL ANALYSIS

, A .. I ..... " ... . • * •• .'... • ........ "... •• ~ ............. ". •• • ...... "" ... " .. O'.. .• .... .." •••. " ... ~ .............. "' ............. .. 10

I ~.,.:Int

.1 . ,... ... ., .... , ..... . .. . .. . ~ .... ". '" .... "" .... .. " .................................................... . .. .,. ,., ........ " .................... . ~ ........ ,. ""....... ••• .. .... 'to"" ..... "" ... ,. .................. " ... , ••

, rt_~l . .... ' ....... ~ ... '. x... .' ... I ... .... ......... • ... ..", ................. f" ... • •• , •• ~ ................... " .............. .

10 Onoo! toI>tffi I·

• , • • • •• .. .................. ,.. • ••• f ............. "" ~. ..................... .. .................. ..

II Ot>oot_ .... "l" .. • • • , \ w" ,.......... "' ...... ~ ........... , . ..................................................... . 11

9 1822 loUl' ------ a T,aifl(woy, Adm.n,,'.,.d by ttwf.p.nd..,t A.g.l14'"ln;

A.. T,.4',c"". A .... nht • .d b., eo •• ",,*,tat Agenc ... a; Tur"pi1te, pol~wayj mlllta.", f,uwoJ allfhoflhn ond C'O"", .. UlonS. etc. ~ ...... "p •• , o.,..'ffWni t Q21~lt, cuy, .te. j'

~" of "'CClden'~ Nu~ of Penon,

1 _______ ~--~~::.,~.~!M~(~I~~"--.---~--l_~~~~.f~P~"~-=._._~~--~:_--r_~~~~:;~~::~::j-~~~--~~' j l- 1' .. 01 H .... F ••• I P'_'t 0..- Kill.d Inl ... 0.1 1 ••• 1 F ••• I I Non.F.,.1 f,op.llt Domoq. Kill.d \ In,u .. d \ !

! .... .o' ....•. .o... .. .......... t •• ~ .. 'O ........ '.' ......... , .... • • •• .. ...... 0 ~ ........ or' •••.••••• O! ,

. .. .,. .... ...... . ... . ................................... ~ ... .......... .. .. ......... ,.............. ... l , • • •• • • .. .. • .. • • .... • .................. " .............. ~ • • • • • • • • • • • • ... •• • •••• ~ 'to ••••••••••••••••• " {

1

I ' l pan ... '''i",.d I p __ .KIUooI '

1,...., ___ . __ ._- -.-....:..:..:.....::.....:...:.....--..--------\ ~---___ .-r---p~;;---- Bleveh",'- !

3 STRI:I:T

CLAS$II'ICATION

.-C_l"'-'I;«f1.~ltwJ .......... , .......................... , •••••• ~ ............................ f ••••••••••

.~. \~~~~ .. ~~:' .. :::: .: .. 1.2SQ .......... ~ ........ 26S .......... 9.8.2 ....... 3 ....... !t2S ... .. ! .. ~~!!.~ ........................... · .. 5· .. , · .. 834 .. ·· ·· .. 38·9·3 .. · .... 5 .... ·1109·9 .... · ~!!!!I!'!!,_~.- -- ~~} 8 101)9 4875 8 11527

4 AO~ Of

ko acCident amlsliot 01 • Slrin ot CIlIHsioH, avorbnoi,.. tic., I, dlSSltied 1CtMIi,. " '" finl ....t.

A. TWO' MOTOR VEHICLE

INTERSECTION ACCIDENTS All Acc,d .. ls F.ul Ate,daots

1Iat.f.ul

~iuoy Ace.

.L .... ~!.O;!~!.~.~F.~~ ........................ r ........ ~.6.o ................ ~ ... __ ....... ...22.5._ __.7..3.!l_

C. PEDESTRIAN

ACCIDENTS

All

"",",I/ilft

Atcldtnl'

lobi Fllal

Aecldents

...... S4Ctlco

loul "'.... -;0;;:-..... -Iolal ~ ....

I"UIY .lec 'ttl... sec"

.~: ... ~!2!~~.2!!:~.~~t~!?.'.t'.I ..... L ..... l7.6.... _ .... ~ ........ _ ..... __ .22 ____ ...l5.O._ 1!.£'!p..!!!!.,!~..!. _.64... _.2._h _ .. .2-.. _ ...60.. __ ._i3.... _ . .4.2:. b •• ~~~.'!'!~:.~ .. ~!!!~! ............... t ......... ~9..~ ...................................... :;3.1:_. __ .. ~:z.~_. .~_':!.~.'.'!!.~L.. . .. :..2. .. _ ••. _....... ____ ........ "'... • •. ...2 ............... _.,. _._2...

.. ~: .• ~~~~ ....... _ ....... _ .•. ~ •. _ ..... R5._ ..... _._.__ __. 1 ? ~ ~ .!..~~~.~~_ ...1.L._ ___ _ __ ._ .. _ ._-..8.-.. ._ . ......A.. __ .4... .,,~: ... !!~~!!~~ .•. _ .......... _ .................... :;,1_ .................. _ ................. ..1 ___ • __ -26.." .~~.!!?..!!. __ . _ .... 3.... _ •. ___ "_. _,_ ..... _ ._.....3..__ __ __ .. ..3... ~i ... ~~!.~~!l~~.~!."!'.!l'!.~!~~ .• _, •.•. ].1 .... _............... __ OM" ':! -B....~_~~__ -2... _,,_. -__ ... ..::J_ --L-.---G-.. L.:~!n .. lI;T.:..."'!.~~._ •. _._._+_~§ ... __ ... _ ...... _ ... _._~:L 1--1Q5.- r::.6 • .;;IIoI:;,S:.::Ia:.::.IId:"-_lI-__ lI-__ +-__ +-_-IIt-__ +-_~~_-I .. ~" . .?.~!~.~.!!!_ ...... _h ••• _. ._. __ ~.§.... ' •• "'_'_'''.'.'' • __ .• h ...3.0._ L..-~ToI:....".:...' __ ...lI.....5801...17I.-...IL_?.'''---L __ -L_..L ?--II-s8;w..O--L_11J1 RtL...L-.ch;..G.....J?' I. HOi sl.1lrd 297 35 ?~2

Totall 2000 l':!"lR 1641 0, ALL OTHER ACCIDENTS Ail AtthloalS

I... Colilsioll wilh ..... _ ""'-. Italn

Fllal Actlolnls "",·Fllal

"'IIII)' ~cc.

._~~..:~:_~~'!::~~= ,._._80 •.. __ ........... _~ __ ,,£:1_ .. _. _ .. , ... ll._. , .. '?: .. !~~~~~~_ ...... _ "'_ ..... 7 .. '1:.-.-____ ._ ... _51. .. _ .• __ ~5. .. _ 73. Collision wilh 10m! objed i. l""'II,Uod PodI1trt.., 8iqcllsts lOUI ~IU'od 1--- - f - - .->. B. TWO MOTOR VEHICLE

CASUAL TV -..... .,. - • r-"" ,,~-~- ---,.---' f-::----,---'---r-:-----1 r ,'-- Toul 1Ao1. -l-r';'I' Toul 1Ao1. Fe .. l.l 'I' HaI·Fa .. 1 i'n>jl!f1y [)oBlIge 1',;1 .. ~'w, .. ' f~' . TolIl Il0l. FOIIIit lobi 110ft F.t ~_ ... Ie ~_~ f,,--•• ,. _ -=::-J. . - .... NON·INTERSECTION ,\11 Actld .. b fa"" ACCIdents ~'"""''''_ ~-. .. . .. - _.. 3 i , In,UOY ~tt. AccidonCs

I • j 2 2 ' 1 .4~ ..... 4~ ..... )..Q ..... :;1 .................. · .. • .. • .. 1 .... · .. · ........ t ACCIDENTS .

...... ~~!~~!.~_ ..... _ .. _ _ .. .3.1_._ .• __ ._ ...... _ .... _ ..... 6. ___ ... _ .... .2.5 .• _ .!.~.~~..!.~.!~!~~ •. "_,, ___ .•.• _.!3.7_ •• _ .•• - .. - ......... i--.... ~8 ... -.......... 29 .... _, .. " ......... ,. ~ •••• , ............ " ......... r\-.lil ... " .t ..... jII •• , .................. , •••••••• .,... ":1") "')0 , '") t:. 6 9 5 4 f· T~· ~~-~. ,,- - ---=--+-~-::..= -::...--==-;

l ~, iii'''''''''' -I\~ .... ~ •• t " ............ _, ...... '. ••••••• .......... •••••••• ••••••• •••••••• • •• R:t. • .... -IFt •••••• ~.~ ••• n~ ....... y ................... ····~·O·· · .. ··6···i .. : . .,.!~~!.~!!t_~!!.:~ .. ~!!. ............ .-.. _7.1 .. " .. .u ....... l ........... " ___ .u __ ~3.._ "i"io"';i' ... .6:3 .... .3.6 .... 2.7 ... 1.1 ...... ~ ...... 7. .... 215 ..... 40 ...... "I' ~~. CCl.u ... dt,.-boft..,YIII 779 105 67.;.' •• ~ .... r~ .......... "' •••• ,. ......... ,..11 ................ " ............................... -... ......... ~ 14} ..... n ... • ... -. ...... .-................. u ............................................... ~ ............... --................... - ...... ----.-

.. ~ .. I~.,.I! ..... 2 ...... 2 .............. 1. ...... ~. ......... ........ ..•.... ........ .2.18 . . ~6A . .. 11.4 ... 10 ....... 0 ...... ;,. "'3~' .. , 29' "~8" I ~: .. ~!.:~~~~~ ............ - .................... 2.:).~ ......... " ............... ... ,_ .... _21 .... _~6.;L •• 1, ,tt ••• N •••• : ••. ':1 •••••• 'l ..•••••• l. ...................................... ,... ........ ..~:z~ .. J.8R . .. J..9Q .. J.e ....... ~ .............. " ............. ( 1 .. ~: ... ~.ca"lDpped on Ir.Hoc 477 00 ']0'7 <.~ " 215 ... 169 ... 10.6 ..... 9 ....... 7 ....... 2 .... 15 .... ll . ..... V I I •. ~~-.;;·;~;~·~·;;;;;~;i;;; .. · ................... ;.~.~ ........ - ................. --.-,;(~ ..... ··~8·-.. !~ ~.~It~I •• ~.li.'C,.* ..... , •• ,. 'l'J",";J" "' ........................................ " •••• ,......... .. 7 5? 1 1 2 2 t '·1 ·,b .. · .. ·· .. ·• .. · .. • .. ·•· .. • ...... t .... - .. ~-................... I._frt.W ......................... __ ....... I .................. _ .... _._......4 .. -.. ' • .1.\, .• ~... ~....... ..,..... .. ...... 1 ........ 1 " ..... ......... ........ • .... ,.. ',:....... ' ••••• ~;.'.'. • ••• " •• ; '.? : . : : : :4.·Q :::: :~: :: :::: ~: . : : :: j: ::::: i: ::::: i :::.: :::,: .' ! ·;~··~;·~;·;~~I;;~~;;~:;;; ...... ·' ........ 4 .. ·3 .. ·-3 ....... - .................. ·'-'·"·"3'··9--' -'.--'_.'-' .,t, •• " ••• ~ ••• ~ ......................................................... ' ....... , .,....... J..I ~ 1 _ . __ . _______ .~*lOA

" 't i. ' ! .. .82 ..... 35 . ... .41.7 ..... 6 ........ 3. ...... ~ ...... l ...... l.'!, ..... ': t .. b:·;;·;;;~i;;;·~ii;;d;;;;~·· ............. -................... -..................... " ........ -r-.'I/.~ ." .... a ..... 1"'., tl .. ~ •• ·tI. 4.""' •• ' " .... ~, •••• "' .... ~ .. '''"f.''''' •• ~ ...... ,. ....................... ~... .. 1 ~)3 3 2 1 i,,', .' ... - ........ _ ....... _ ............. __ ........... , ............................................. _ ..... _ .................. _ .... ----.--....... ..

, :1'\ • ..ll\~"" {.:..... ~.' •. ~ .. , ., J.... ........ . ...... . ...... ......... ... .... ....... ........ . .. !! ~. . ... ? ....... ':.. " ... ;{.. .. "1' ..... :3. . ..... "1' .. .. . .. .., .... ) ~ t' ,~ ...... ~IJ.~:.:~ ........... _ ..................... !I ............ z.~.,? ...... , ........... J .......... + ..... _ ... _5.1 .... ·t .......... ·6.1.7 ... . .. - I ... 1'~~' .... ~~ ..... ~.~ ..... ; ..... ··2· ............ ·l·i·.·~~~ .. ~~-U! .1. 1:.. NT"otl .. '!.>,ted t ~.' 037'1 2. L ~~~ i __ ~_ 11 "W~~'· .' ...... ~ .......... " ... t.~ •. I'1· ........... , •••• ,,' ................. "' ... ,,. ........ , .......... ·1111 ----.... _,J . _ ..1~y :lh/h

t-'"'·I~;' -9 7 ~- ~- '''-,- ~-; I, "'7 R"" t=.7? Rtl. .1R 36 122 75 471A .J..-L. __ -'-__ l..--_-1.._----' A Sioek No 32111, •• f

PrIDloo<i III U.S. • ! '.

~d!·!!~_"!...~ ... ~!:!~~. 1-._..4._. __ ..... _._ .. _ ........ 3 .. "._ .... _ ... _ .. L_ .!~.~~.!!.!L~~~.-.... -_.. • .... _~6 .• _. _._ .... ~_ •. __ ...... .6 .• ".. .." .... 10_ ... _ ' . .~~ . .J.t~ ~~t!~~!·2!' ... _.,. .. ... _.11 __ •. __ ." ....... "... ._ ... ~.9 ..... _ ~_ .... ..5.2. •. :."

So ltft .. may-a! IlIro'e-

_ ... :..!!..~~~~~!.' .. _ ...... _ ... _ .. _1.28. .••• _ ... _ .• 2 .. __ .. ,", ..• U ••. : ......... J3.5.._ 6. l.ft .... tway ""blletolroad- .. __ ._~~!!.':~~!'!. •••. ___ ..... _.ll6 ___ ._.1. ...... ___ . ..7.:2.-._. _ .... 2.:4£L_ 1. F.II I, .. aMnl*,ltle ._ ......................... _ ................. _.... .._ .... _._ .................................... _ .... __ f .. _ ........ _ ..... _ ... _ •••• ~ .. ..

I_F~.~AII~oa~,~~< __________ ~ __ ~d~'~~ __ +-____ ~~~'.U-n __ ~._~~ 9. HoI,talf:O

Toials 858 3 302 . 553

- 83 -82 - """ ..

Page 48: 1973 - OJP

{ bel .... " ... , 01 (Ott • ~ ~.i !oou ... , .,.;.~.~",:'~~::.-;._:::--..;::t:'~""; __ ~~~

1$ AOC or DRIVER

~-----~.4----=-'---It

II ~"':«Q:'~;' __ tlt""_~""""""' ___ * ___ ""-''''''_+ __ _

'"''

"~.~"""'" . -... -~-,..... .. -II ... ., . 1280 -----576 1

~~~~~orOE[c1!~:::-::r'

'.j'W:"\~~S:<:or .;:t"l",_.-.-... ~~ .... ,,",",w<_

,.t- :::; •. £,;>;-.,;c--.,-.:t.';-'-~~-'''!!>'---1!-------t------I------I

. ..~~,~~ .. l" ';- '~'~,~:::'iO!';;;;olj',,,,~,,=-,,:~~,:t"'~"-"'-;*" ~ """,...JL.JJ..1..U:I_-!.. ___ ..,J..L_-l:........a.;~l..!.!_....J

, , ...... , I~"". II." jIOlIiL .....

l~

t "';11110.1 ..... ~,:' ~::.-~ ..... _ .. ,.". .... AAJWI. ...... 4I<:_""~_~. _____ ~ ___ -_-.j-.--_--l

," Jt;t;~.t' .. ~;O'::""~*~.'~~~~_:: .. rl>'#_~'= . ."..-------,.------r--------, It CONIRIOUTiH<l .CU~C.U,MST~NCf~,1~91~.TE'O 'll;;~'UI' e?.,~""""O;lo~ __

, ,,,10>1,,,.,.11";'11"" '''''t.V'''~.",,-q,~iIIo<!;~fJO!I' .... ...,.

11i_llitolf_ ~~.--.~--~~~ Ilt .. __ lli ... :;!iA1IJ~~~~ __

'\ h'H04\W,. '-.. ~~~.""."

\1.\>-... ••• "", .... ~ ____ '!/il' .... _"'~......,r,,~ ___ t-t-_

Jl.'.:=~.e .. _" •. _, ___ _ 11 1<."""'1...,. .. . . ~~r ..... ________ 1-

, .. "

12. TYPE Of MOTOR VEHICLE All ~ldoIItI rabl AeCldonh Hon-fabl

Inlury Ate. .'

1.r. .... 1'f tI, _~89_2 ___ 10 f---J..§iill_ ----2. "'-I'f Col' "'" IIIU .. ---~--- .- ---3. TIO .. Inri IJ1c1!>t 819 1 139 - . .- -- ----t. llOCi 11>('" ond _,·lra,l .. 98 14 s. 010. 1ndt t.--.lion -.,.-

. - -._-------------------~

__ --1_ ----- ---,. r ... ~ ... ItIMJ!/IIIo!. ""P. --- 1 1. Tulab N/A N/A -I. lin 114 18 --,. SdIOOI b" 8 --- ---

_97 IG . .....-ytl< 1 65 i'i:'ij;;';;;;;;-;;cle ..... _- ... -. ------._-------~ ---_.--_. __ 1... u. 0lo0o Md ... ,1I1Id 420 38

lollls -.---.-- 11456 '12-" - -. "1967 s,oc .. 1 'fOIlotin ,ncluded .b<M •

. ~~~:~!i~I:ft-~~ ~--...l2.-=t~=-":."~="~ ..

--.... _ .... -14.l14l1l1ry"""'" Is:-;;;;;;;;;:;:'j-;~; .. --- - 1------- _ ... _-.-

13. ROAD SURrACE CONDITION ~ . ,--C.:::"=""==O-'-~',""~-~-'= -. ~-= =,,--._~= .==="" .. "'-" ..2~_. __ .. _____ . ___ ._______ __..3.6.6.9. __ 1-___ ,1 .. _. __ ....... _.'?'.§2_

1."1 1499 1 240 l.~!.!.,!. __ ==:==·-- hh7 ---.. -._- '---·:~ .. ·iL .~-.-~-------.- --~-1----- ____ J,.2-

S.lIohblrd ::; ~ 3

lol", 5982 8 1099

14. KIND OF LOCATION

----1--._--,-- --.. _-.-.---._- ... --.------2. (N 1 ... 1y bow, ----,-------- _ ... -_ .. ---1-------_._._- ... --.... -.-.-1. f>m.lielcll

4."0 ." .... 1 dM~

IIf' $"'1011

T.hls

15. LUaHT CONDITION I. Daylitll'

1.0.. ........

l. Do<tam -4. Ilol .blld

TUllis

'-"

-_.1------'- --------.-

5982 8 1099_

- -:::;;< ..:Ib.:S..:I , -~..fi..1.5-

247 48 2043 7 41,.i. ..

59 2 5qR2 8 1099

1 \

1 Sloe" No 331.11 I

- 84 - J

..... SUPPLEMENTARY DATA

POl"". I. ~. and 3 t:unaUtutl'l Standard ~ummur1 .. lfl(lrcwfoMi tJ, Commlttoo c."1 UnUorm ·rr.tu~ Accident SlathlllC,'w ..

The following tables are (or tbe convenIence or thole who duslro to :lummarho .ddHlon.a\ data lor enJ'orcoa\ent Ide.

16. GEOGRAPHICAL LOCATioN AU Acclclont. 18. ACCIDENTS REPORTED BY DIVISION

A" J.cd .....

I. T,ofIic Tobl> 2095 _ .. _~:!..~~~~I. ______ .. _. ___________ ...... ~Q9.S.

b..u ... ~'l .. 11 __ J.42 ___ .. _1.7.5. 3.. •••

-·--c:-~.u;..i"··-· .. -.... ----.-- ....... "'-.. ~ .. - ................................................ A ... .

-···;Cii,;:i;;;ftc·· .. · -- --..... --.-. ~.-...... " .. ~ ................................. ~ ........ ~ ..... ~ ............ - ......................... .. f----.--------J-----l----I- .. --.- ---~

2. PaMllToIIIs404Q .• _8_ .. ...189. •.. .3.2.55_ •• IIIIHIt LWIs ..... 3110 .... _1,_.. ,6l..7.. ..3152. __ b.. HD'JfSpec. I!1.Y":_I-_ 279 7 .1~2 .10q __

3. o.ct! ... Totlis .. .......... .. ........... ........... .. . ........ ........ .. .................... ~ ......................... .. r------

17. PEDESTRIAN ACTION _. I-_________ ~ ____ S.,:,i!,:,~~ .

1 .. C, ... , ........ ' .... I __ .I... 22 b. s .... - ... ."I ..... cri.. 28

I.. W.III .. I. ,-,_, with ".Ule

b. s-._ "'lai .... "oIfie

~ S • ...di~ j~';';';'':'; . •. C'"I;;·~;; • ..I.Ielo •.

s. P..i.I':;;'; -.:ii':;; _Mel, i; • ..:;.., - . 6. 0.;: ::':~I~'j;;;:'j';;'''' --'--"--'" ~

... -.... ........ .. ... ~ ~ .... -.. . .. - ..... 7. PI'roo 1 •• oed-r

a. Ott.. i. "",dwoy

9. !lot i. , .. dwa,

3 .1

1,

_ . __ .1_ •. _ .

Tolib

._... .. - . ---'-'-- ,-----o-t"l.. RI .... T_ Lolt T.. II-T... ~Iot ~=.--!->~-~ _II=--~'-' .-~~-

.. 1 .. 1

. _ ... 2_ ... _ ... _ . .4 ... _ .. ___ ._. __ ..... __ ... _ ._ .. _ ....... 2., ... __ ...

.... .. --.- ... ---- --.-- -.--- L- .--- --.. -.--..

______ l _______ .... _. ___ ._ __. __ " __ .,. _____ ... _0 •• _ •• _____ 1. __ .. ___ ..l. _____ ' ___ "_ ._____ _ ____________ •.• __ . ___ _ __ ... _. ___ _

. • .1. ____ .. ____________ . ______ ._. _________ ... __ . ___ •• __ ._., __ -------.. --- -_--.• ______ -. ___ 1. ________ ._ . _________ " •. ____ .

?

" ". 85

6144 8 1131 5005

19. ROAD CHARACTER All A.ocUoota

r-===-~=-~--~----~--------~--~--~ L 0..1-0 ......... 10)00 -i~' T~·j.:;-·· .. ----.-....•.. -i.-h.i,;; .... __ ..... '0 ...

-":-.F;;i.:;'--'.--" -"-. ___ OK

.. ......... -........ "' .. "' ........... -~ ......... --...... S. Di-tUooI,..... __ _

.................................... -..... -.............. .. 6.E_ .... l ....

._ ••••.• _ ..... J..)., 7. ••.. .. , .. _ ... 2192 . _____ ,. _____ .39.8 __ •••••••. -.... -•.. -._ .• .829 ...... _._

--"--' .. -- ·1492-•.•••. ----i.-.~:;-~--- .. ----.

T ..... SQR2

Page 49: 1973 - OJP

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ORGA.'tIZATIO!fAL MiD PERSO' ... "NEL DEVELOP~"T BUREAU

f 1 Captain 1

I I Commissioned Personnel Civilian Personnel

1 Lieutenant 1 Clerk Steno II **3 Police Cadets ~ Sergeant 3 Pel ice Officers

*2 Police Officers (Part time)

.' .- -- 1

The Organizational and Personnel Development Bureau has primary responsibility for program developm.ent and delivery for pre-service and in-service training needs. Provide staff support for the Police and Fire Commission in matters related to Recruitment, Screening and Selecti.on of Commissioned Personnel. Members of this Bureau provide liaison with other agencies such as Dane County Mental Health and the Wisconsin COUncil on Criminal Justice which play a key ~~le in programs the Department is involved in.

* officer Puls works part time in Organizational and Personnel Development Bureau and part time in Metro Drug Program.

Officer Wallden works part time in Organizational and Personnel Development Bureau on Federal Grants and Policy Manual and pa~t time in Special Operations Section.

wi.' The Cadet Program will be phased out in February of 1974 when the three cadets enter the Police Academy.

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Page 50: 1973 - OJP

Personnel Recruitment

During the cale~d~.r year of i973, no new commissioned personnel

were hired. One former member of the Madison Police Department was

reappointed to the position of Policewoman. T~ree cadets were

appointed to the position of Patrolman.

Early in 1973, the hiring standard~ were modified. The educa-

tional requirement was raised to a minimum of 2 y~ar's training at

an accredited college, with a hardship stipulation in special'indi-

vidual cases. The age requirement was lowered to eighteen (18) to

conform with the new age of majority. The height and weight require-

ments were modified to state simply height proporti,onal to weight.

A Citizen Screening Committee was appointed by .the Police and

" ~ .~ "' ;( .. "

-, '. ,c

Fire COmmission, to monitor and make reconni1endatio~iS c(:)ncerning

.~ :' ~. :

\1· various r-ilases of the hiring process. The committee consisted of

eight (8) members of the community selected at large.

Recruitment began in August of 1973 by soliciting input from 57

minority and women's organizations from throughout the state. In

accordance with the City's Affirmative Action Ordinance, emphasis was

placed on recruiting women and minorities. In addition to the conven-

tional methods of rec'ruiting such as radio, T.V., and newspapers,

heavy emphasis was placed on ~ersonal appearances at various colleges,

universities and oti.er special interest groups. In addition, six local

billboards displayed recruitment information.

Recruitment was terminated on November 15, 1973 with the receipt of

350 applications. , The applicant screening process was begun in late November so that

,'"

the hiring process could be completed in late January of 1974.

- 87 -

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Page 51: 1973 - OJP

r~ ---.. ----- "-- ~- .--~---------

, I J

ORGANIZATIONAL AND PERSONNEL DEVELOPMENT BUREAU

Department Fiscal Operations and Routine Personnel Operations

The day to day operation of the Department requires the carrying

out of numerous routine but vital tasks in the area of fiscal and

personnel operations.

The Organizational and Personnel Development Bureau personnel

nave the responsibility of ~oordinating fiscal and personnel procedures

for the entire Department with most of the processes originating and

terminating within the Bureau.

- 88 -] ...

I

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In-Service Training

In-service training for all commissioned personnel of the Madison

Police Department, through the rank of Captain was held from February 5,

1973 through March 13, 1973.

The 24-hour program was presented for 6 consecutive weeks. This

included some specialized tra~n~ng for S . • • uperv~sors, Investigative

Personnel and Line Officers. All three groups received eight hours of

First A.id Training and two of the groups (Supervisors and Police

Officers) received eight hours in accident investigations. The remainder

of the instruction time was used in specialized training such as:

Polygraph, Use of Force,-Autopsies and Police Community Relations.

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i1---' d H

11 ,

I I

I I I

1973 ANNUAL INDEX

A

Accidents & Moving arrests by hour of day Accidents & Moving arrests by day of week • • • • • Accidents by day of week chart • . • • • • • • • • • Accidents by month nf year chart Ac~nistrative Services Bureau Table of Organization Animal Control Unit. • • • • • • • • • All arrests • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

PAGE

70 70 71 74 49 53 57

Arrests under age 18 and over • • • • • Auto thefts & recoveries ••• • • • •

• • • • 58- 59 60

Awards & Commendations • • •

C

Call for service • • • • Cash receipts • • • • • • • Communications Section . • • • • • Criminal Intelligence Section • • '!' • • • •

D

Department fiscal operation . . . · · · · · · · · · · Department Table of Organization . · · · . · · · Disposition of Part I Offenses . · · · . . . · · · · · · · Disposition o.f persons arrested · · · · · Disposition analysis of traffic arrests · · · · · · · · · · E

Expenses administration • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

F

2- 3

68 50

64- 67 43

88 1

54 55- 56 76- 77

20

Fatal ff ' . d t • 80- 81 tra 1C acc~ en s . . . • . . • . . . . . . . . . • • . .

I

Identification section activity report In-service training • • • • • >. • • • • • • •

Investigative Services Bureau summary chart I Investigative Services Bureau summary chart II

.. . . . .

Investigative Services Bureau summary chart III & IV Investigative Services Bureau summary chart V & VI ••••••• Investigative Services Bureau Table of Organization

- 90 -

62 89 35 36 37 38 34

I I , 1 I

I

iF 1 1

j, I

,

I" i ; !

i

I;

1973 ANNUAL INDEX

J PAGE

Jail summary number of prisoners by month Juvenile vi91ators by age & sex • • • • • • • • • •

63 . . . . L

Lakes Patrol activity report • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 51

M

Motor vehicle registration • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 73

N

National Safety Council swnmary of motor vehicle ac.cidents • • • • 82-85

o

. . . . . . . . . . . . O.M.V.W.I. arrests and convictions Organizational & Personnel Development Organization objectives •• • • • • •

Bureau Table of Qrganization 78 86

1 . . . . . .'. ., . . . . . . P

Parks Patrol ••••••••.••••••••• . . . . 29 27-28

25 26

Patrol Bureau activity report • • • " • • • • Patrol Bureau Table of Organization • • • • Patrol Bureau summary Personnel recruitment Police Community Relations Polygraph examinations • •

R

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

Resigned & Retired Personnel • Roster of personnel • • • •

. . . . . . . . . . . . .

S

Special Operation Section • • • • • • • • • Stolen & Recovered property • • • . • • • Summary of accidents & enforcement table II Summary of traffic arrests & convictions table VI

- 91 -

· . . . 87

• • • • 21-24 • • 44-45

· . . . 19 5-18

46-48 61 69 75

Page 53: 1973 - OJP

1973 ANNUAL INDEX

T

Traffic Bureau activity report • • • Traffic Bureau Table of Organization • • Traffic fatalities • • • • • • • • • Traffic law enforcement rates & measures table I Traffic safety education • • • • • • • • • • • •

v

'.

Violation predominant in accidents vs hazardous MV arrests table V

w

warrant unit activity report • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Y

Youth Aid activity report Youth Aid Section • • • • •

- 92 -

PAGE

31-32 30 79 69 33

72

52

41 39

• i