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 Resource Type: Clipping
 Collection: Arlington Police Department Collection
[APD police officers from the Texas Lawman Magazine, 1964, page 1]
Photograph of a page taken from the 1964 Texas Lawman Magazine that shows photographs of the Arlington Police Department personnel. Left to right and top to bottom are: Police Chief A.B. "Ott" Cribbs, Herman Perry, Jack Green, Bob Easley, Clayton Jordon, James Long, J.D. McGee, Bob Parsons, Joe Phillips, Noel Pryor, L.L. Ray, Jim Roberts, Bill Taylor, Ed Watson, Harold White, Bobby Wiggins, Noah Wooten, Bill Wills, Mrs. Johnnie Featherston (meter maid), Betty Miller (secretary), Carl Ashley, Larry Barnett, Ben Bounds, Jim Bradley, James Carmichael, Glyn Carpenter, Glen Davee, Grady DeMoss, Del Dibbern, Gene Fuqua. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176473/
[APD police officers from the Texas Lawman Magazine, 1964, page 2]
Photograph of a page taken from the 1964 Texas Lawman Magazine that shows photographs of Arlington police officers. Included is an article that discusses the promotion process and the names of those promoted to sergeants. Left to right and top to bottom are: Jess Gann, Ted Hamilton, Stan Hazlewood, B.J. Hlavaty, B.F. Honeycutt, Albert Kidd, Don Martin, Boyce Megason, Henry Morgan, Ron Morgan, H.H. Morris, Charles Patterson, Ray Ragland, Marrion Rettig, Don Ross, Ronald Shade, Pat Schuster, Earl Threadgill, Jerry Tucker, Jim Westfall, Bill Willard, Henry Alder, Roy Payne. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176474/
[Arlington Canine Officer David Kruckemeyer training with Timo, newspaper clipping, 1987]
Photograph of Canine (K-9) Officer David Kruckemeyer training with police dog, Timo. Canine (K-9) Units were established in 1985. The Arlington Citizen Journal newspaper photo was taken by Bruce Maxwell and hand dated November 1987. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176363/
[Arlington Police Chaplain Harold Elliott comforting Ernestine Henderson, newspaper clipping, 1991]
Photograph of Police Chaplain Harold Elliott comforting Ernestine Henderson, the mother of a drowning victim at Lake Arlington, when he told her that her son's body had been found. It was taken by Allen Rose from the Fort Worth Star Telegram, July 12, 1991. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176365/
[Arlington Police Chaplain Harold Elliott holding a photograph taken at the bombed Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building (newspaper clipping, 1996)]
Photograph of Chaplain Harold Elliott holding a large color photograph that shows him walking past the bombed Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City. The bomb completely demolished one side of the building and was the worst terrorist attack at the time on U.S. soil. Chaplain Elliott was called to the city to assist as a chaplain to the other chaplains and later, to councel state, federal and local rescue and recovery workers. The caption of the clipping from the Fort Worth Star Telegram reads "Helping Hand. Police Department's chaplain serves many roles." The hand written date on the article is 8/96 but the bombing occured April 19, 1995. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176400/
[Arlington Police Museum. Newspaper picture of Russian police officer Oleg Orjekhouski touring the Harold K. Elliott Police Museum in Arlington]
Photograph of a newspaper clipping with a photograph taken by Carolyn Bauman from the Fort Worth Star Telegram April 23, 1992 of Moscow police officer Oleg Orjekhouski. The caption beneath the picture says "Moscow police officer Oleg Orjekhouski looks at one of the displays at the Arlington Police Museum." The display is of a mannequin wearing a motorcycle police uniform. A United States Flag is in the background. Officer Orjekhouski is wearing his uniform. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176436/
[Arlington Police Officer Dick Hill leads the motorcycle division's training at Arlington Stadium, newspaper clipping]
Photograph of Police Officer Dick Hill leading a group from the motorcycle division along the walkways of outfield seats at the Arlington Stadium. They used the stadium and surrounding area for training exercises. It was taken by Jerry W. Hoefer from the Fort Worth Star Telegram. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176367/
[Arlington Police Officer Steve Foucault's story from the Arlington Citizen Journal, 1980]
Photograph of a newspaper article from the Arlington Citizen Journal about Officer Steve Foucault's move from a former relief pitcher for the Arlington Texas Rangers to an Arlington police officer. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176358/
[Arlington Police Officer Terry Lewis's casket carried by the Honor Guard during his funeral, newspaper clipping, 1992]
Photograph of Arlington Police Honor Guard carrying Officer Terry Lewis's casket during his funeral. Officer Lewis was killed in the line of duty by vehicular assault on October 9, 1992. It was taken by Gregg Ellman October 13, 1992 for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176368/
[Arlington Police Substation 1 described in the Arlington Citizen Journal, 1973, 1st view]
Photograph of a newspaper clipping from the Arlington Citizen Journal dated November 8, 1973 telling about Arlington's first police substation located on Little School Road. Arlington Substation 1 shared the facility with Fire Station 7. Substation 1 was also referred to as Little Road Station. A police motorcycle, a detective car, and a community service van are parked in the front parking lot and fire vehicles are parked inside the fire station garages. When the building opened in 1971, a portion of the building was used by the Police Department for a training center, community services, polygraph examinations, and traffic/motorcycle offices. Later in 1973, the section used by the police was dedicated as its first police substation with desk officers on duty 24 hours. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176357/
[Arlington Police Substation 1 described in the Arlington Citizen Journal, 1973, 2nd view]
Photograph of a newspaper clipping from the Arlington Citizen Journal dated November 8, 1973 telling about Arlington's first police substation located on Little School Road. Arlington Substation 1 shared the facility with Fire Station 7. Substation 1 was also referred to as Little Road Station. A police motorcycle, a detective car, and a community service van are parked in the front parking lot and fire vehicles are parked inside the fire station garages. When the building opened in 1971, a portion of the building was used by the Police Department for a training center, community services, polygraph examinations, and traffic/motorcycle offices. Later in 1973, the section used by the police was dedicated as its first police substation with desk officers on duty 24 hours. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176438/
[Newspaper clipping about Arlington Police Officers receiving awards, 1973]
Photograph of an Arlington Citizens Journal newspaper clipping about five police officers recieving awards for their achievements. The title caption under the picture is "Top Cops." Those listed in the clipping are: Richard Love, Ben Bounds, Lionel (Lee) Eastman, John Faltynski, and Bob Callas. Awards given were watches or .38 pistols. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176458/
[Ott Cribbs Public Safety Building Open House cartoon, newspaper clipping,1989]
Photograph of a cartoon drawn by Susan Gaylord Buxton for the Ft. Worth Star Telegram encouraging people to come to the Open House of the new Ott Cribbs Public Safety Building. Police Chief Kunkle and Fire Chief Strickland are holding a banner stating the date and time of the event. Balloons with captions tell of various activities and attractions. The name of the cartoon is "The Front Line." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176362/