6 - October 7, 2011 | Salem Community Patriot
with Annibele Cooking
Eggplant Alla Romana
Pan fried eggplant filled with Ricotta and Formaggio, baked and topped with fresh Marinara and Formaggio – a unique dish recently served by the Colosseum Restaurant staff at the Greater Salem Chamber of Commerce’s Business After Hours hosted by Salem Co-Operative Bank.
1. Slice eggplant into 1/8-inch long grain or lengthwise 2. Coat in egg, well beaten 3. Dip in bread crumbs – not seasoned as seasoning will change the flavor of the oil and cause oil to burn
4. Pan fry in soy bean oil until golden in color. 5. Mix equal amounts of Ricotta, Formaggio, and Parmigiano Reggiano.
6. Add fresh chopped parsley 7. Spread on cooked eggplant and roll. Place in a casserole dish, bake at 350 degrees for 10 minutes
8. Spoon fresh Marinara sauce over eggplant 9. Sprinkle with Mozzarella cheese and serve
A medium size eggplant will serve four. Week 3 Discusses Arrest Procedures
by Andrea Ganley-Dannewitz Many people do not realize
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what their rights are if they find themselves confronted by a police officer under circumstances where the officer feels they have reason to be suspicious of a persons actions or behavior. The class featured a presentation by Sgt. Mike Wagner on arrest procedure as well as what rights an officer has and what rights an individual citizen has when interacting with an officer. “Everything a patrol officer does appear very obvious, but most do not realize that all of what an officer can or cannot do is based upon the Fourth Amendment of the United States Constitution. As soon as an officer pulls a person over in a motor vehicle the Fourth Amendment kicks into effect,” said Sgt. Wagner. Wagner says an officer cannot just stop a vehicle because they know the driver is wanted or is driving without a license. “We need to have a reason to stop anyone in a vehicle or a pedestrian walking. Knowledge of the Fourth Amendment takes an officer nearly an entire career to learn,” Wagner said.
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have reasonable and articulate suspicion to question a subject and to ask them to present identification. That opportunity to the subject in question gives that person a chance to dispel the officer’s belief that something is not right. In the event that the officer is dealing with a person, but the subject is not under arrest and is merely being interviewed for that opportunity to explain their actions and dispel the officer’s suspicions an officer can pat down the subjects clothing for the safety of the officer, but can not check pockets, vehicles, and backpacks. “The toughest thing in an officer’s position in dealing with people in these types of situations is that the officer has to make decisions within a millisecond that will affect that case from the arrest all the way through to prosecution’s end of it. That is why an officer needs to know the limits. That is the toughest thing about the Fourth Amendment,” Wagner said. For instance a person walking in a neighborhood who appears they may not belong there, an officer does have the right to get out of their cruiser and speak to them. The average person who is not a criminal feels they have no choice but to speak to that officer. This is not true. Typically, a reasonable person who has done nothing wrong is going to speak to that officer regardless of whether or not they realize they don’t have to, simply
because they are a reasonable person. Those who “know the game” and have been through the system tend to know all about their Fourth Amendment rights as an individual and will not speak to an officer. Unfortunately, but not in all cases, they will refuse to speak to an officer, which is only going to raise an officer’s suspicions of why they are where they are and what exactly they have been doing.
When the situation comes down to a subject being found to have done something wrong, having committed a crime the person in question becomes seized, differently from being arrested. Technically they are just being detained at the moment. Once that person has been arrested by the officer, that is when they officially realize or feel they are no longer free to go. This is when an officer must read Miranda rights to the individual who has been seized or arrested, notifying of their rights to remain silent and request an attorney.
Should the arrestee be in possession
of a vehicle that the officer has probable cause contains evidence or illegal items, the vehicle is seized until a warrant to search that vehicle can be obtained. In this instance, Salem Police Department has a deal with AAA to tow the vehicle back to the police department with a police officer escorting the tow truck as that vehicle cannot leave the presence of an officer and
Rockingham - continued from front page
formerly provided by the track. “When we had thoroughbred racing at Rockingham Race Track, this racetrack was vibrant and it supported many local businesses.” She said since losing thoroughbred racing, over 1,000 jobs have been lost. Roth had also inquired about the increased staffing to the police department, to which she was told no increase was necessary, and that the casino had an internal security department. “Not one
police officer was added to the police department,” she said. Roth also learned the casino works with the local fire and safety department, providing them with needed equipment to support the facility. As to state and local income, Belair said the county received over $44 million since 2006, and was able to turn that money into $200 million. The town also received an annual income of $1.6 million, and that 15,000 people visited on weekends.
With a Massachusetts gaming bill close to passing, Roth discussed competition to the casino, pointing out that The Meadows has competition only 37 miles away. “This is a private industry, as tax payers and as citizens of New Hampshire, we can leave the business up to them.” Callahan closed out the event speaking on behalf of Millennium Gaming. “They are ready to go when the legislature says yes.”
must be secured at the police department, inventoried and secured with sealing tape until the search warrant has been obtained so the vehicle can be searched. Once a subject has been arrested they are processed in the booking room of Salem Police Department, which includes a photograph, processing of fingerprints and contacting a bail commissioner to set a bail amount for the arrestee. In the event that a subject refuses the services of a bail commissioner or cannot make bail, they are transported to the Rockingham County Jail in Brentwood.
Once the subject has been bailed or remains jailed it becomes a prosecution case. The subject is brought before a judge at Salem District Court, now known as the 10th Circuit Court for a hearing known as arraignment. In the event the offense is a felony the subject is given the right to a probable cause hearing at the 10th Circuit Court prior to the case being forwarded to the Superior Court of Rockingham County where felony charges are handled. Misdemeanor charges are handled at the District level. Next Weeks topic at the Salem Police Department’s Citizen Police Academy is Drug Recognition Experts and what their roles consist of.
Sgt. Mike Wagner discusses arrest procedures and the rights citizens have under the United States Constitution’s Fourth Amendment
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