Webster County Sheriff's Office Webster County Sheriff's Office Webster County Sheriff's Office
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(417) 859-2247
(24 hours)
Fax: (417) 859-3614

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(417) 859-3911

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101 South Crittenden
Marshfield, Missouri 65706

Administrative Office Hours:
M-F 8:00am - 5:00pm
 
     
 
Patrol

"The backbone of our nation's domestic defense against terrorist attacks will continue to be the men and women in local law enforcement and emergency services."

- Saxby Chambliss

 

 2015 Roye Cole (1).JPG

ROYE H. COLE, SHERIFF

 IMG_5807.JPG

BRENT GREY, CHIEF DEPUTY

 

Mark Chamberlain.jpg     Adam Hughes.jpg

MARK CHAMBERLIAN, SERGEANT                                                           ADAM HUGHES, CORPORAL


The Patrol Division operates under the direction of Sheriff Roye H. Cole and is the primary law enforcement agency in the county. Brent Grey is the Chief Deputy for Webster County Sheriffs Office. Patrol Division is under the immediate supervision of Sergant Mark Chamberlain and Corporal Adam Hughes.

Patrol deputies are responsible for answering calls for service. They also protect your constitutional rights and personal liberties. They are responsible for patrolling a county of 590 square miles and protect over 38,000 citizens. They patrol all county roads and provide a visible presence as a proactive measure to help deter crime. Webster County is divided into two zones. Shift assignments for those zones are determined by the shift supervisor each day. Deputies patrol and enforce state laws and county ordinances throughout all areas of Webster County and have the following responsibilities: responding to complaint calls, taking reports, making arrests, transporting prisoners, serving warrants, writs, subpoenas and civil papers for the court, bailiff duty, traffic control, traffic enforcement and drug eradication. They perform a wide array of related duties. They also provide assistance to other law enforcement agencies in Webster County and surrounding areas when called on. Patrol deputies have concurrent criminal jurisdiction throughout both the unincorporated and incorporated areas of the County with Municipal and State Officers.

Webster County has eleven (11) full time patrolmen and responded to 16,056 calls for service in 2014. After responding, the deputies gather the necessary information for a report. Once the report is written, it is forwarded up the chain of command. When the report is approved it is turned over to the Criminal Investigation Division (CID)(http://www.webstercountymosheriff.org/page.php?id=4). CID reviews these reports and begins and active investigation. When all of the information is gathered, the report is then forwarded to the prosecutor’s office for the filing of formal charges. Members of the Patrol Division must be well rounded in all facets of police work. They must know how to do a little of everything, because they lay the groundwork for successful closure to all cases. The Patrol Division works ten hour shifts. Normally, there are two deputies per shift and a supervisor, but many times there is only one or due to overlapping of shifts, there can be as many as four. They are supported by Reserve Deputies as needed and when available. If you see a deputy patrolling your neighborhood don’t forget to wave and say hello. They are there to protect you and your family!

DEPUTY TRAINING:
Deputies are required to attend a certified Law Enforcement Academy and go through 690 hours of basic training to become state certified after taking a state exam. The academy takes approximately 6 months of full time attendance to complete.  This is not paid for by the Sheriff’s Office, but falls solely to the responsibility of the deputy. Deputies are then required to attend a minimum of 48 hours of POST certified training for each reporting period. Webster County Deputies have attended over 6400 hours of continuing education training for the 2009-2011 reporting period. Since taking office, Sheriff Cole has entered into agreement with the Missouri Sheriff’s Association, Missouri State Southern University, Drury Law Enforcement Academy and many others, to provide free or low cost training to the deputies of Webster County.

 

 

 Emergency Vehicle Operations Course 2015

 


Sheriff Cole and Reality TV star Jared Ogden

from Ultimate Survival Alaska.

 

Sheriff Cole & Chief Deputy Grey

Deputies during simulated school Active Shooter training

 

Deputies pull suspect from burning car after pursuit

 

Sgt. Chamberlain with Barbara and Jenna Bush

Select Fire Instructor School 
Sheriff Cole on a manhunt  Sentencing    Meth Lab in Marshfield

 

Traffic Enforcement

Patrol Car Hit by Fire Truck in the Ice Storm 

 

DARE SCHOOL

   

 

 

 

 
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     Webster County, Missouri
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