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[Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" and "Remembrance Courtyard", view 1]
Photograph of the "We Remember Wall" and the "Remembrance Courtyard" in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. At the top of the rememberance wall are the words "in the company of heroes" with a brass Arlington Fire Department emblem below and to the left and a brass Arlington Police Badge emblem below and to the right. Mounted in the center and underneath the writing are engraved brass plaques with the names of the fallen Arlington police officers and their End of Watch dates and fire fighters and their Last Alarm dates. The center of the courtyard shows the "Stream of Life", a water feature with a stone pillar fountain. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. The following people are honored on the wall: Don Hogg (fire) L.A. 11-19-1909; Craig Gordon Story (police) E.O.W. 1-13-2010; Craig Michael Hanking (police) E.O.W. 8-3-1994; Jerry J. Crocker (police) E.O.W. 10-9-1992; Rick G. Hosford, Jr. (fire) L.A. 9-1-2005; Ronny B. Snow (fire) L.A. 3-5-1985; Terry Lynn Lewis (police) E.O.W. 10-9-1992; Jillian Michelle Smith (police) E.O.W. 12-28-2010; Champ C. Barnes, Sr. (fire) L.A. 3-31-1951; Ronnie M. McAndrew (fire) L.A. 11-14-1990; James E. Johnson (police) E.O.W. 11-23-1930; Joseph Thomas Cushman (police) E.O.W.6-7-2001; Gary D. Harl (police) E.O.W. 7-16-1975. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176269/
[Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" and "Remembrance Courtyard", view 2]
Photograph of the "We Remember Wall" and the "Remembrance Courtyard" in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. At the top of the rememberance wall are the words "in the company of heroes" with a brass Arlington Fire Department emblem below and to the left and a brass Arlington Police Badge emblem below and to the right. Mounted in the center and underneath the writing are engraved brass plaques with the names of the fallen Arlington police officers and their End of Watch dates and fire fighters and their Last Alarm dates. The center of the courtyard shows the "Stream of Life", a water feature with a stone pillar fountain. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. The following people are honored on the wall: Don Hogg (fire) L.A. 11-19-1909; Craig Gordon Story (police) E.O.W. 1-13-2010; Craig Michael Hanking (police) E.O.W. 8-3-1994; Jerry J. Crocker (police) E.O.W. 10-9-1992; Rick G. Hosford, Jr. (fire) L.A. 9-1-2005; Ronny B. Snow (fire) L.A. 3-5-1985; Terry Lynn Lewis (police) E.O.W. 10-9-1992; Jillian Michelle Smith (police) E.O.W. 12-28-2010; Champ C. Barnes, Sr. (fire) L.A. 3-31-1951; Ronnie M. McAndrew (fire) L.A. 11-14-1990; James E. Johnson (police) E.O.W. 11-23-1930; Joseph Thomas Cushman (police) E.O.W.6-7-2001; Gary D. Harl (police) E.O.W. 7-16-1975. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176270/
[Image of an APD Chaplain Super Bowl badge, 2011]
Photograph of an Arlington Police Super Bowl badge made for Chaplain Harold Elliott. It was worn from November 2010 until February 2011, after the NFL Super Bowl XLV event held at Cowboy Stadium. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176287/
[Image of a bracelet, wrist band and newspaper cartoon by Dick Collier honoring Police Officer Craig G. Story]
Photograph of a silver bracelet, a wrist band, and a newspaper cartoon drawing by Dick Collier honoring Arlington Police Officer Craig G. Story who died in the line of duty January 13, 2010 when his department motorcycle collided with a school bus at an intersection near Arlington High School. Displayed is a silver wrist bracelet with Officer Story's face in the center and the words, "In Memory of, Officer Craig Story, [Arlington(?)] Texas Police" on the left of his face and the words, "E.O.W. Jan. 13, 2010, Badge 2117" and the APD shield on the right of his face. Displayed beneath the silver bracelet is a black rubber wrist band engraved in yellow with the words, "Officer Craig Story, #2117." Displayed at the top of the bracelet and wrist band is a framed newspaper cartoon drawing by Dick Collier of an Arlington Police Badge with a black stripe running through the center. The words, "Officer Craig Story APD 2002-2010" are below the badge. Two small cartoon characters stand in the lower right corner. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176241/
[Image of a wooden cross made in memory of Police Officer Craig G. Story]
Photograph of a wooden cross made in memory of Arlington Police Officer Craig G. Story who died in the line of duty January 13, 2010 when his department motorcycle collided with a school bus at an intersection near Arlington High School. The cross was sent to the APD by another police department. The cross has the APD shield engraved at the top. The cross arms of the cross say, "Rest in peace brother, Officer Craig Story." The bottom of the cross is engraved with "End of watch, Jan 13th, 2010." Also on the bottom of the cross beneath the writing is a black rubber wrist band honoring the officer with his name and badge number. An engraved white rose rests beneath the cross and a small medalian lies to the right. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176240/
[Image of an imprinted APD badge on a shirt]
Photograph of an imprinted APD badge on a shirt worn by officers at the Training Center. Above the badge is the word "Staff." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176289/
[Image of two wrist bands honoring Officer Jillian Smith and Officer Craig Story]
Photograph of two black rubber wrist bands honoring Officer Jillian Smith and Officer Craig Story. One of the black wrist bands is engraved with pink letters that read "Officer J. Smith, #2650" and the other black wrist band is engraved with yellow letters that read "Officer Craig Story, #1443." Officer Jillian Smith was shot and killed in the line of duty by gunfire on December 28, 2010 after responding to an apartment for a report of a domestic dispute. Officer Craig Story was killed in the line of duty in a motorcycle accident on January 13, 2010 when his department motorcycle collided with a school bus at an intersection near Arlington High School. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176245/
[Police Training Center building entrance]
Photograph of the front of the City of Arlington Police Training Center located at 6000 West Pioneer Parkway. Originally the training center was housed at the Substation on Little Road. In 1980 the Training Center moved from the Little Road Station to the new facility. The APD operates its own Police Academy out of the Training Center. The first class graduated in June 1990. At the front drive is one of the street signs made to honor a fallen officer. This street sign is named "Joey Cushman Dr." texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176285/
[Police Training Center building entrance sign]
Photograph of the front of the City of Arlington Police Training Center located at 6000 West Pioneer Parkway. Originally the training center was housed at the Substation on Little Road. In 1980 the Training Center moved from the Little Road Station to the new facility. The APD operates its own Police Academy out of the Training Center. The first class graduated in June 1990. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176286/
[Police Training Center firing range]
Photograph of the back view of a man conducting firearms practice at the indoor firing range of the Arlington Police Training Center. He is wearing over the head earmuffs for ear protection. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176290/
[Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program, 2009, page 2]
Photograph of page 2 of the 2009 Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program. The page describes each award and the winner. Gil and Bonnie Ginn won the Citizen Community Award. Sunrise Rotary won the Business Partnership Award. Officer Lance Smith won the Rookie Officer of the Year. Detective Angie Franco won Detective of the Year. Corporal Keith Scullin won Operations Officer of the Year. Melissa Juarez won Administrative Employee of the Year. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176477/
[Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program, 2009, page 3]
Photograph of page 3 of the 2009 Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program. The page describes each award and the winner. The awards are Technical/Exempt Employee of the Year, North District Officer of the Year, East District Officer of the Year, South/West District Officer of the Year, Officer of the Year, and Supervisor of the Year. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176478/
[Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program, 2009, page 4]
Photograph of page 4 of the 2009 Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program. The page describes each award and the winner. The page shows the recipients of the 2008 Departmental awards. It also shows the members of the 2008 Academy classes and acknowledgments. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176479/
[Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program, 2009, view 1]
Photograph of the front cover of the Annual Awards Ceremony Program. The program is titled with three lines: "The 2008 John V. and Jeri McMillian Memorial; The Arlington Police Department; Annual Awards Ceremony". The title is followed by a picture of the South Arlington Police Service Center. In smaller italic text below the picture is written "Presented by the Arlington Police Department and The Police Foundation - Arlington, Texas." On the cover's bottom left are pictures of the Arlington Police patch, a side panel of an Arlington Police cruiser, and a line of police officers standing outside presumably waiting to be presented their awards. On the bottom right in six lines of text is the award program date, time, location, and address: "Thursday, Febuary 26, 2009; 3 pm; Fielder Road Baptist Church; Metro Center; 1501 West Pioneer Parkway; Arlington, TX 76013." Pages 2-4 are also included in separate photographs. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176372/
[Arlington Police Department Annual Awards Ceremony program, 2009, view 2]
Photograph of the front cover of the Annual Awards Ceremony Program. The program is titled with three lines: "The 2008 John V. and Jeri McMillian Memorial; The Arlington Police Department; Annual Awards Ceremony". The title is followed by a picture of the South Arlington Police Service Center. In smaller italic text below the picture is written "Presented by the Arlington Police Department and The Police Foundation - Arlington, Texas." On the cover's bottom left are pictures of the Arlington Police patch, a side panel of an Arlington Police cruiser, and a line of police officers standing outside presumably waiting to be presented their awards. On the bottom right in six lines of text is the award program date, time, location, and address: "Thursday, Febuary 26, 2009; 3 pm; Fielder Road Baptist Church; Metro Center; 1501 West Pioneer Parkway; Arlington, TX 76013." Pages 2-4 are also included in separate photographs. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176476/
[APD patch. Current officer's patch, 2010-present]
Photograph of the current APD patch which was commissioned in 2009. The patch is outlined in first in black, then white and finally blue on a black background. "Police" is written in white at the top and is blocked in by a slightly arched blue line. The Arlington logo (the left leg of the "A" in blue, the right leg in red, and crossed by a white star) is in the center of the patch. Beneath the logo, "Arlington" is written in white. At the bottom of the patch, Texas is depicted in red and overwritten with "Texas" in white. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176346/
[Image of a newspaper article about the kidney donation of Arlington Police Officer P.J. Brock to co-worker Vern Griffin]
Photograph of a newspaper article written by Susan Schrock telling about Arlington Police Officer P. J. Brock donating a kidney to fellow employee, Vern Griffin. Vern Griffin worked as a property and evidence technician for the APD. The title of the article is "Kidney donor and co-worker are doing fine after surgery." The article includes color photographs of Officer Brock and Mr. Griffin. The surgery occured on September 9th, 2009. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176297/
[South Arlington Police Service Center grand opening program]
Photograph of a white-bordered front cover of a program titled in three lines of gold print: "South Arlington; Police Service Center; Grand Opening." Beneath the title on the right side in small black print is the date and time: "Saturday, October 25, 2008; 10:00 a.m." In the center of the cover is a color graphic picture of the new facility. At the bottom is the City of Arlington decal (left leg of the "A" is blue, right is red, crossed by a silver star with "Arlington" spelled out below in blue). The new station was located at 1030 SW Green Oaks. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176373/
[Heroes' Park dedication photograph]
Photograph of a press release for the dedication service for Heroes' Park in Arlington, Texas. The caption at the bottom of the picture says "Heroes' Park Dedication." Dedication was held May 17, 2008. The park is located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. Features include the "Remembrance Courtyard", "Stream of Life", and "We Remember Wall". texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176426/
[APD Chaplain Elliott, his wife, and Chief Bowman at the grand reopening of the museum at the Arlington Training Center]
Photograph of Chaplain Harold Elliott (center) standing between his wife Norma and Chief Theron Bowman at the grand reopening of the Arlington Police Museum at the Arlington Police Training Center located at 6000 W. Pioneer Parkway. Various artifacts of police memorabilia are on display behind them. The museum was founded in 1982 by Arlington Police Chaplain Harold K. Elliott when he began to collect items and store them in the attic of his Arlington home. By 1989, the items were moved to the Ott Cribbs Public Safety Center. It was moved again to a more spacious room at the Police Training Center in March of 2007. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176489/
[Image of a commemorative stone from the Heroes' Park dedication, 2008]
Photograph of a commemorative stone from the dedication of Heroes' Park in Arlington Texas. Written in black on the stone is "Heroes' Park Dedication, May 17, 2008." Three emblems are placed below the words: an Arlington Fire Department emblem, an Arlington Police Badge emblem, and a City of Arlington emblem. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176252/
[Heroes' Park brick paver stone inscriptions, Brock]
Photograph of a close-up of a brick paver stone inscription located in Heroes' Park, 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone was funded by sponsor donations to benefit the park and be a permanent and meaningful way to honor loved ones and show support for the Police and Fire Departments. The inscripted stone shows an Arlington police badge, a running horse (possibly AHS Colt), the honorees name (P.J. Brock) and police badge number. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176267/
[Heroes' Park brick paver stone inscriptions, Elliott]
Photograph of a close-up of a brick paver stone inscription located in Heroes' Park, 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone was funded by sponsor donations to benefit the park and be a permanent and meaningful way to honor loved ones and show support for the Police and Fire Departments. The inscripted stone shows an Arlington police badge, the honorees name (Chaplain Harold Elliott) and police badge number. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176268/
[Heroes' Park "Compassion" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Compassion" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176276/
[Heroes' Park "Courage" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Courage" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176280/
[Heroes' Park freestanding name sign, view 1]
Photograph of the Heroes' Park freestanding name sign. The sign reads "Heroes Park. City of Arlington Texas. 2100 West Green Oaks." Shown are the exterior lights and the garden at the base of the sign. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176281/
[Heroes' Park freestanding name sign, view 2]
Photograph of the Heroes' Park freestanding name sign. The sign reads "Heroes Park. City of Arlington Texas. 2100 West Green Oaks." Shown are the exterior lights, the garden at the base of the sign, the flag pole with a United States Flag flying behind it, and a general location of the sign placement in relation to the memorial park and the neighborhood as seen from the street. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176282/
[Heroes' Park "Honor" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the picture has the inscription "Honor" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176273/
[Heroes' Park "Integrity" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Integrity" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176279/
[Heroes' Park memorial dedication plaque]
Photograph of the memorial dedication plaque in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The cast bronze engraved plaque is attached to a stone pillar water feature at the entrance to the park. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. The title on the plaque reads "Heroes' Park" and following the title is the dedication. Also shown in the photograph are some of the inscriptions in the brick paver stones. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176266/
[Heroes' Park "Respect" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Respect" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176277/
[Heroes' Park "Responsibilty" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Responsibilty" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176278/
[Heroes' Park "Sacrifice" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Sacrifice" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176274/
[Heroes' Park "Service" character trait of a hero stone]
Photograph of one of the eight stone pillars that line the edge of the brick paved walkway in Heroes' Park located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. The stone pillar in the photograph has the inscription "Service" engraved on the top to show a character trait of a hero. Heroes' Park is a tribute to the City of Arlington's Police and Fire Departments, and will also commemorate those fallen in the line of duty. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176275/
[Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" brass police badge emblem]
Photograph of the Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" brass police badge emblem. The park is located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. At the top of the rememberance wall are the words "in the company of heroes" with the brass Arlington police badge emblem below and to the right. The picture shows the emblem placement under the word "heroes". texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176271/
[Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" brass police badge emblem, close-up of badge]
Photograph of the Heroes' Park "We Remember Wall" brass police badge emblem. The park is located at 2100 W. Green Oaks Blvd., Arlington, Texas. At the top of the rememberance wall are the words "in the company of heroes" with the brass Arlington police badge emblem below and to the right. The picture shows a close-up of the emblem itself. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176272/
[Arlington Police Chaplain Harold Elliott with group of Polar Plunge supporters, 2006]
Photograph of Polar Plunge supporters wearing blue T-shirts that say "North Arlington Pole-ice." Chaplain Harold Elliott is standing on the far left in a blue suit and wearing shades. During the winter months, Polar Plunge supporters dove into frozen water as a fund raising benefit for Special Olympics. This group dove into the pool at the Hilton Hotel in Arlington, Texas. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176515/
[The Harold K. Elliott Police Museum official name plaque, 2004]
Photograph of a door plaque showing the official name of the Arlington police museum. The museum was founded in 1982 by Arlington Police Chaplain Harold K. Elliott when he began to collect items and store them in the attic of his Arlington home. By 1989, the items were moved to the Ott Cribbs Public Safety Center. It was moved again to a more spacious room at the Police Training Center in March of 2007. When Chaplain Elliott retired in June of 2004, the museum was officially named the Harold K. Elliott Police Museum in his honor. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176490/
[Image of items recognizing Chaplain Harold Elliott, founder of the Arlington Police Museum]
Photograph of items recognizing Chaplain Harold Elliott as founder of the Police Museum in 1982. The museum was later named for him on his retirement in June 2004. Items include his picture and name with caption reading: "The Police Museum was officially named after its founder and curator, Chaplain Harold Elliott, in June 2004; his parking sign which reads: "Police Chaplain"; a laminated official museum post card with his picture; his badge; and desk set with name plate and police coffee mug. Harold Elliott became a volunteer chaplain for the APD in 1974. In 1982, he became the APD's first full-time police chaplain. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176213/
[Arlington Citizens Police Academy alumni gathering for refreshments]
Photograph of five members of the Arlington Citizens Police Academy alumni who are gathered for refreshments at a meeting. Two named members are Matt McKee, who is sitting at the table eating and Jim Stone who is standing next to him holding a plate of food. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176424/
[Arlington Police Museum. Chaplain Harold Elliott with display mannequins at the Harold K. Elliott Police Museum in Arlington]
Photograph of Chaplain Harold Elliott standing with three mannequins dressed in various police uniforms that are on display at the Arlington police museum. Also included in the grouping is a wall cabinet with memorabilia, a United States Flag pinned on the wall, and a framed collection of police patches. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176439/
[West Arlington Police Service Center groundbreaking ceremony, 2003]
Photograph of the groundbreaking ceremony for the West Station at 2060 W. Green Oaks Boulevard taken in an open field. Six people (two women flanked by two men on each side) are holding shovels in various stages of digging. ? (man in suit), Police Chief Theron Bowman (in uniform), Council Member Sheri Capehart, (?council member), Mayor Robert Cluck, and Mayor Elzie Odom are pictured. A section of a poster on an easel can be seen on the right behind Elzie Odom and behind the easel is a pile of dug up ground. A housing subdivision is in the left background and a large metal electical tower is in the center to left background. West Arlington Police Service Center is also referred to as the West Station. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176370/
[AMBER Alert : President George W. Bush signs the AMBER Alert into law]
Photograph of President George W. Bush signing into law the AMBER Alert package, which would create a system to help find kidnapped children and impose tougher penalties on child abusers, kidnappers and pornographers. In January 1996, Amber Haggerman was abducted and killed in Arlington, Texas. Amber's mother, Donna Whitson, with her hand on Amber's brother, Ricky, observe the signing. This photo was taken at the Rose Garden of the White House in Washington, D.C. Also in the photo is Elizabeth Smart standing behind Amber's brother, Ricky, with her parents. Fourteen year old Elizabeth Smart was kidnapped from her Salt Lake City, Utah, bedroom June 5, 2002. Smart was found alive nine months later in Sandy, Utah, about 18 miles from her home. The AMBER Plan is known as America's Missing: Broadcast Emergency Response. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176327/
[Image of the Chief's Coin created by Arlington Police Chief Theron Bowman in 2003]
Photograph of the front and back view of a special gold coin created by Arlington Police Chief Theron Bowman in 2003. The coin is presented by the Chief to any personnel for outstanding service deserving immediate recognition. A picture-framed description of the coin is placed above the front and back views of the coin. The description reads: "Chief''s Coin. A special coin created by Chief Theron Bowman. Presented to officers and professional personnel for outstanding service, retirements, etc. Begun in 2003." One side of the completely gold coin has a replica of an Arlington police badge in the center with the words "Accountability," "Honor", and "Teamwork" engraved around the edges. The other side of the gold coin has a full color replica of an Arlington police patch in the center with the words "Service," "Leadership," and "Integrity" engraved around the edges in gold. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176265/
[West Arlington Police Service Center building entrance]
Photograph of the front entrance of the West Arlington Police Service Center located at 2060 W. Green Oaks Boulevard, Arlington, Texas. The building was dedicated December 19, 2003. Also shown are three flying flags: United States Flag, Texas Flag, and the City of Arlington Flag. West Arlington Police Service Center is also referred to as the West Station. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176284/
[West Arlington Police Service Center freestanding name sign]
Photograph of the freestanding name sign in front of the West Arlington Police Service Center located at 2060 W. Green Oaks Boulevard, Arlington, Texas. The West Staton serves West Arlington. West Arlington Police Service Center is also referred to as the West Station. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176283/
[West Arlington Police Service Center groundbreaking ceremony, Mayor Elzie Odom speaking]
Photograph of Mayor Elzie Odom speaking at a podium in an empty field part of which appears to have been broken for construction. There are two posters on easels showing floor plans and architects renditions of the station. A two-story building and several vehicles, tractors and other construction equipment is in the background. West Arlington Police Service Center is also referred to as the West Station. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176371/
[Arlington Police Assistant Chief Larry Boyd, portrait 2002]
Photograph of a head and shoulder shot of Assistant Chief Larry Boyd in uniform taken about 2002. A United States Flag stands behind him to the left. [He worked 22 years as a police officer for the City of Arlington and retired in 2004 with the rank of Assistant Chief]. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176505/
[Arlington Police Assistant Chief Michael Ikner, portrait 2002]
Photograph of a head and shoulder shot of Assistant Chief Michael Ikner in uniform taken about 2002. [Ikner joined the Arlington Police Department, where he climbed through the ranks to assistant chief, briefly serving as interim chief in 2006 and 2007]. texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176504/
[Arlington Police Assistant Chief Tommy Ingram, portrait 2002]
Photograph of a head and shoulder shot of Assistant Chief Tommy Ingram in uniform taken about 2002. [He worked 29 years as a police officer for the City of Arlington and retired in 2004 with the rank of Assistant Chief] texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth176506/
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