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Sunday, December 26, 2010

Long reach of Lott's law - Local / Metro -

Long reach of Lott's law - Local / Metro - "If a picture says a thousand words, then a photograph taken Oct. 4 in Columbia’s City Hall explains a lot about Sheriff Leon Lott’s influence over law enforcement in the Midlands — and South Carolina.
Standing next to a beaming Lott are Interim Columbia Police Chief Randy Scott, S.C. Criminal Justice Academy director Hubert Harrell and incoming 5th Circuit Solicitor Dan Johnson. All three are former chief deputies at the Richland County Sheriff’s Department, proteges of Lott and followers of his style of police work."

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Bishopville is fortunate to have one of Richland County Sheriff Leon Lott's protégés.

Copied from The State

S.C. Criminal Justice Academy Director Hubert Harrell, served as Richland’s chief deputy from 1997 to 2008.

Incoming 5th Judicial Circuit Solicitor Dan Johnson, served eight years as chief counsel and chief deputy.

Interim Columbia Police Chief Randy Scott, a 16-year Sheriff’s Department veteran who spent a few months as chief deputy.

Fort Jackson Police Chief David Navarro, spent 10 years at the department, last serving as a lieutenant in the special operations division.

Florence Police Chief Anson Shells, served 15 years at the department, including a stint as a patrol captain in Lower Richland.

S.C. State University Police Chief Michael Bartley, served as line deputy, narcotics investigator, special services deputy and on the bloodhound tracking team.

Bishopville Police Chief John Ewing, served 13 years as a deputy, court security officer, school resource officer, warrant officer and investigator
Calhoun County Sheriff Larry Amerson, worked for Lott at the St. Matthews Police Department

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