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Thread: Roxie Fausnaught for Newton County Sheriff -- LibberToon Party, 2016

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    Default Roxie Fausnaught for Newton County Sheriff -- LibberToon Party, 2016

    Roxie Fausnaught for Newton County Sheriff -- LibberToon Party, 2016




    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4100#post14100








  2. #2
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    Default Sheriff Copeland to retire

    Sheriff Copeland to retire

    By Dave Horvath, Neosho Daily News

    Posted Feb. 22, 2016 at 12:01 AM
    Updated Feb 22, 2016 at 11:25 PM



    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4146#post14146
    http://www.neoshodailynews.com/news/...land-to-retire


    For the first time in 12 years, Newton County will elect a new sheriff.

    Ken Copeland announced Monday he will not run for re-election and will retire at the end of his term Dec. 31.

    “It’s been an honor and a privilege to serve the citizens of Newton County,” Copeland said. “I’d certainly like to take this time to thank them for their trust and their confidence in me that they’ve allowed me to be their sheriff the last 12 years.”

    Copeland will conclude a 34-year career in law enforcement, serving the Joplin Police Department for 17 years and another 17 years with the sheriff’s office, including three four-year terms as sheriff.

    “Working with people and working with the officers,” Copeland said of what provided satisfaction in his career. “The most satisfying feeling I’ve had is being able to help somebody, and I feel like I have. I’ve helped numerous people over the years. I got to put a lot of bad guys in jail over the years. It’s been a good career. I’ve been blessed that I’ve been able to have a career that I enjoyed and loved and was able to do something that I wanted to do.

    “As sheriff, I’ve been fortunate to run the sheriff’s office the way I saw fit, to do the things that I wanted to do in law enforcement. I feel like I’ve accomplished those. I’ve had a good time here with the guys. I feel we have a professional department. The guys are trained properly and have the equipment that we need to operate with.”

    A new Motorola radio system was acquired a few years ago, Copeland said, while two new towers were erected to improve communications.

    “The old radio system had a lot of dead spots within the county and places where we couldn’t get out to receive or transmit,” he said. “As well, we could only talk to very few other departments. Now with the new system we have, if we have a state or national disaster, we’re hooked up with the (Missouri State) Highway Patrol. We can also talk to other agencies. We have that capability where can branch out and have correspondence with everybody that we need to.”

    Copeland has seen much change over the years, including all vehicles being equipped with computers.

    “It’s a long way from where I started in law enforcement 34 years ago,” he said. “We had a radio that had an ‘off’ and ‘on’ button. Now we have multifunctional radios, computers and cameras in the vehicles. I’ve seen law enforcement change quite a bit over the years.”

    Page 2 of 3

    The advance of technology has been the biggest change, he said, but society also changed.

    “I think because of Hollywood, television and video games, that family values have deteriorated,” he said. “I think those three things have devalued human life. You see serial killers now and mass shootings. We never had any of that 34 years ago.

    “You don’t have the structure of a family upbringing now with a mom and a dad where they are teaching biblical principles and taking responsibility to bring up their child and not expecting school or somebody else to bring up the child. Things change.”

    One of the unfortunate changes, Copeland said, is the revolving door of criminals that perpetuates the criminal justice system.

    “We deal with the same people all the time,” he lamented. “It’s not unheard of for the same drug manufacturers to be arrested two, three and sometimes four times (and) for multiple search warrants to be served at the same residence multiple times.

    “We see more and more child abuse all the time. Nobody seems to be married anymore; all the domestic violence instances we have. We’ll constantly have four to six or more domestic violences in a 24-hour period.”

    Despite all of the bad in people, Copeland also remembers the good.

    “I don’t want to sit here and sound negative and put a dismal outlook on everything. There are a lot of good people out there who are your neighbors and my neighbors. There are a lot of good, solid folks, God-fearing folks who are still doing the best they can do every day and taking care of their families and raising their families and working every day.”

    Copeland offered advise for the next person to be elected sheriff.

    “The sheriff’s office is not a training ground for somebody who wants to come in and be a sheriff,” he said. “I think the citizens need to look for somebody who has the experience, the proven record. There’s a lot of responsibility here, a lot of responsibility to the sheriff’s office, the employees, to the citizens, and it’s a big job.”

    The office has four divisions. The patrol division is road deputies who are responsible for answering calls and responding to calls for service. The investigative division has seven detectives who he follow up to make the cases.

    Twenty-one employees are in the jail, which typically houses about 100 prisoners at a time. The criminal and civil service department serves papers and transports prisoners to and from courts and other prisons.

    “It’s a full-time job,” Copeland said. “I’m proud of all the officers we have and proud of everybody who works here and the way they are unselfish, their dedication, what they do day in and day out. Typically, there’s not much thanks for that.”

    Page 3 of 3 -

    Filing for county offices begins at 8 a.m. today in the county clerk’s office and continues through March 29. Filing for statewide offices also runs the same dates in Jefferson City.

    In addition to the sheriff’s position, citizens will elect District 1 and 2 associate commissioners, assessor, treasurer, public administrator, coroner and surveyor. All terms are for four years.



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  3. #3
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    Default Sheriff Copeland announces retirement

    Sheriff Copeland announces retirement

    A longtime four states sheriff will turn in his badge this year.

    By Gretchen Bolander | gbolander@nexstar.tv
    Published 02/22 2016 07:43PMUpdated 02/22 2016 07:43PM



    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4148#post14148
    http://www.fourstateshomepage.com/ne...ces-retirement


    Newton County [Always] Detention, [Often] Torture & [Sometimes] Murder Center

    "It's time for me to retire," said Sheriff Ken Copeland, Newton County.

    Not an easy decision to make for Newton County Sheriff Ken Copeland.

    "I've been blessed to have a career that I've enjoyed, that I wanted to do. I enjoyed coming to work every day," said Sheriff Copeland.

    But that didn't mean every day was easy.

    "I've seen a lot of things, some of it was good, some of it was bad, some of it was horrible," said Sheriff Copeland.

    Ken Copeland first started in law enforcement more than 40 years ago.

    "When I became a reserve officer in 1974, it was something to do. But then things changed over the years," Sheriff Copeland explained.

    He spent 17 years at the Joplin Police Department and another 17 in Newton County, 12 of that as sheriff.

    "When I first started, we didn't have any computers in the cars. Our radios had a control button on it, on and off and that was about it. We didn't have portable radios," he said.

    Sheriff Copeland says he'll always value the relationships he's built with other law enforcement officers as well as with crime victims and their families.

    "Main thing I want to do is to thank the citizens of Newton County for their trust and confidence in me in allowing me to have been their sheriff for the last 12 years," said Sheriff Copeland.

    Copeland said that it was a tough decision to make. His last day on the job will be December 31st.


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    Default Chris Jennings to run for Newton County sheriff

    Chris Jennings to run for Newton County sheriff

    The race for Newton County sheriff will be wide open this year.

    By Gretchen Bolander | gbolander@nexstar.tv
    Published 02/22 2016 06:47PMUpdated 02/22 2016 09:39PM
    [/SIZE]



    http://www.fourstateshomepage.com/ne...county-sheriff
    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4152#post14152


    NEOSHO, Mo. -- Newton County Detention, Torture & Murder Center

    Ken Copeland is endorsing his chief deputy, Chris Jennings, as his replacement. Jennings has been in law enforcement for 35 years. He started his career as a Joplin police officer. The last 24 years have been at Newton County. Jennings adds, most of that time has been as chief deputy, which he believes has prepared him to become sheriff.

    "This is not a job where you come in and learn how to do it. I spent 20 years learning how to do it and I feel I'm ready to step into the position," said Chris Jennings, Newton County Sheriff candidate.

    Other candidates have said they plan to file for the race including Mike Langland and Craig Davis.


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  5. #5
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    Default Newton County Sheriff Ken Copeland announces retirement

    Newton County Sheriff Ken Copeland announces retirement




    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4157#post14157
    http://www.joplinglobe.com/news/newt...8ccd65a54.html



    NEOSHO, Mo. — After 34 years in law enforcement, Newton County Sheriff Ken Copeland has announced that he plans to retire and will not seek re-election.

    Copeland, who worked for 17 years with the Joplin Police Department before going to the Newton County Sheriff's Department, says he plans to retire on Dec. 31 at the end of his current term.

    Copeland, who will have served three terms as sheriff when he retires, has overseen upgrades to the Newton County Jail as well as a new radio system for the county that was installed three years ago.

    He said working to maintain a professional department was always among his priorities, as was serving the residents of Newton County.

    "I'm now going to make more time for my family," he told the Globe in a phone interview. "But I have enjoyed my time in law enforcement."

    Copeland, who said he has worked a number of homicides during his career, said he was most personally affected by the abduction, rape and strangulation of 9-year-old Rowan Ford in November 2007.

    Christopher Collings, of Wheaton, has been sentenced to death in connection with the crime. Investigators said Rowan was taken from her home in Stella to Collings' trailer home near Wheaton, where Collings raped and killed her. A searcher found her body a week after her disappearance in a sinkhole in McDonald County.

    Rowan's stepfather, David Spears, was charged with murder and rape along with Collings. Spears pleaded guilty to reduced charges of child endangerment and hindering prosecution. Prosecutors said there was no physical evidence tying Spears to the killing.

    "I keep her (Rowan's) picture on the wall above my desk," Copeland said. "It's a case we won't forget."



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  6. #6
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    Default 2016 Missouri election -- Filing is now underway for local and state races for the 2016 Missouri ballot.

    2016 Missouri election -- Filing is now underway for local and state races for the 2016 Missouri ballot.

    By Gretchen Bolander | gbolander@nexstar.tv
    Published 02/24 2016 07:16PMUpdated 02/24 2016 10:23PM



    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4162#post14162
    http://www.fourstateshomepage.com/ne...leciton-ballot


    CARTHAGE, Mo.

    "The old saying is that being first on the ballot is good for a certain percentage of the vote," said Steve Holt, Jasper County Collector.

    As a repeat candidate himself, Steve Holt remembers when candidates would camp out for the first day of filing to get the top spot.

    "Because it's the first name they see. They don't know the rest of the candidates on the ballot and just check the first one or you're the last name, last place is good too," said Holt.

    Tuesday opened election filing in Jasper County without any tents. Eight candidates are officially on the ballot. In 2016, there are some new rules for certain jobs.

    "One of the new requirements for sheriff is they have to be a licensed peace officer. So, you know, some citizen that's never been involved in law enforcement can't come in and sign up to be a sheriff," said Marilyn Baugh, Jasper County Clerk.

    Also, new bonding requirements for candidates for county treasurer. The filing period lasts through the end of March. But election workers have a lot more than that to juggle.

    "We have an election March the 15th and April the 5th. So we started, actually yesterday was the day people could start voting absentee for the April election. Of course, we're voting for the March election also," said Baugh.

    Jasper County voters can cast absentee ballots at both the Carthage and Joplin elections offices. For more information about candidate filing, click here. For information about the 2016 election, click here.


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    Default Three Repiglicunts running 4 Sheriff of Newton County

    Three Repiglicunts running 4 Sheriff of Newton County


    By Dave Horvath
    Neosho Daily News - Neosho, MO
    Posted Feb. 23, 2016 at 10:02 PM



    http://www.neoshodailynews.com/news/...-sheriffs-race
    http://christian-identity.net/forum/...4176#post14176


    Mostly incumbents and only Republicans filed to run for Newton County offices on Tuesday’s first day to file for county and state offices up for election this year.

    That’s not the case in the race for sheriff, where Ken Copeland announced Monday he will retire at the end of the year. Capt. Richard Leavens and Chief Deputy Chris Jennings, who have served under Copeland during his 12-year reign as sheriff, have placed their names on the ballot, as has Craig Davis, who serves in the Jasper County Sheriff’s Department.

    Races are shaping up in two other offices. Cheyle Perkins and Tami (Renfro) Owens have filed for county assessor. Jerry D. Wood has filed to challenge incumbent Surveyor James Loncarich.

    District 1 Associate Commissioner Alan Cook is alone on the ballot for that position after the first day of filing, as is District 2 Commissioner Jim Jackson. Also filing Tuesday are Treasurer Gina Rodriguez, Public Administrator JeAnna McGarrah and Coroner Mark B. Bridges.

    Republican District 160 state Rep. Bill Reiboldt of Neosho is the lone filer for the seat he holds. Republican Bill Lant of Pineville also is alone after one day to retain his District 159 state representative seat.

    Republican 7th District Congressman Billy Long of Springfield has no opposition so far.

    A large field is in play for the U.S. Senate seat held by Republican Roy Blunt of Springfield.

    Blunt is challenged within his party by Kristi Nichols of Independence, Bernie Mowinski of Sunrise Beach and Christopher Batsche of Cassville.

    Democrats on the ticket are Chief Wana Dubie of Salem, Cori Bush of Florissant and Jason Kander of Columbia, the current Missouri secretary of state.

    Jonathan Dine of Kansas City is running for the post as a Libertarian. Fred Ryman of Jefferson City is on the Constitution Party ticket.

    Filing continues through March 29. Filers for county offices must do so in the county clerk’s office, where hours are from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., though County Clerk Kay Baum said the office will remain open until 5 p.m. on the final day.

    Candidates must provide proper identification when filing, Baum said, adding they must pay a filing fee of $50 with a check made out to their political party or provide a receipt proving that the fee has been paid to the party. Candidates also must fill out Form 5120, which is acknowledgement that their personal taxes are up to date.

    Those running for state offices must file in the secretary of state’s office in Jefferson City.

    Party primaries will be Aug. 2 and the general election Nov. 8.


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    All the ZOGling-Approved Shit That Sorta Fits We Print
    http://www.neoshodailynews.com/


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    Default

    The Church of Jesus Christ Christian / Aryan Nations of Missouri

    A Dual-Seedline Christian Identity Church & Resistance Organization incorporated in the State of Missouri


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