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Wrong Larry Bates?

Larry Bates

K-9 Officer

Monterey Public Library

HQ Phone:  (831) 646-3800

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Monterey Public Library

150 Del Monte Avenue

Monterey, California,93940

United States

Company Description

The Monterey Bay Area Cooperative Library System (MOBAC) is a multi-type library consortium of 18 full members (public, academic and special) and several networking members in Monterey, San Benito and Santa Cruz counties on the California Central Coast. MOBAC ...more

Web References(31 Total References)


www.herald-citizen.com

Larry Bates, of the Monterey Police Department, the incident happened while he was on routine patrol.
Bates continues.


www.herald-citizen.com

According to reports on file by Larry Bates, of the Monterey Police Department, he responded to the area of the city park and found the woman in a ditch at the corner of Elm and Lewis.
He described the woman as a danger to herself because of her state of extreme intoxication. The officer said he "observed a male subject driving a truck stop and get her our of the ditch and help her into the truck."


www.herald-citizen.com

Larry Bates of the Monterey Police Department said.
"It's not the full training that the officers get," said Bates, who got the word out to MHS students about the Explorer program last spring to see how many would be interested. As for the taser session, Bates said, "That class is a mandatory eight hours for a certified officer. "We'll be setting up mock crime scenes and learning how to collect evidence and take photographs - just everything that entails a crime scene and how to preserve evidence," Bates said. Bates said the police department, under the leadership of Chief Bill Randolph, started the program to offer Monterey youths something worthwhile to be a part of. "Our hope is to help kids in this community choose the right path because it's so easy to take the wrong path," Bates said. "When you go down the right path and work at it... it builds self-esteem and confidence." It also builds a foundation for life - which can be a good thing for their community, too. "Whether they choose to live in Monterey and raise kids or move off somewhere else, we want to prepare them for life," Bates said. "It's not all fun and games. Some decisions are hard." He said the Explorer program will also offer competitions and other activities. "It's not all going to be about training, training, training," he said. "It's a piece of equipment for us to train and keep in shape with," Bates said. Bates said the Explorer program works around the schedules of those students involved in school sports. He also noted that participants will need to keep their grades up. "It's all about having fun and letting the kids learn the stuff they want to learn," he added. "I don't want them to lose interest in it and then drop out." He wants it to be a positive experience. "Again, it's so easy to go down the wrong path... to do the wrong thing," he said.


www.herald-citizen.com

Larry Bates of the Monterey Police Department said.
"It flooded into our evidence room, and then we had to take care of it, so this is a whole lot easier and better for the community." Bates said he got the ball rolling for a permanent drug drop box for Monterey following drug take-back events in Cookeville in which citizens were encouraged to bring outdated or unwanted drugs to law enforcement officials for proper disposal. Monterey's drop box is the second in Putnam County, the other located at the Cookeville Police Department at 10 E. Broad St. "We've had a lot of people from other communities - the Hanging Limb area, Fentress County, Muddy Pond..." Bates said. "They just have to have a supervisor to unlock it," Bates said. "They can't just come and drop it off in the floor." Items can even be dropped off after hours. "There's always a supervisor on shift," Bates said. "If you don't need it, please bring it here and let us dispose of it properly," Bates said.


www.herald-citizen.com

Larry Bates of the Monterey Police Department went to the Mineral Avenue residence to serve a warrant and allegedly smelled an odor associated with meth.


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