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Law and Order: Driver accused of drug possession after traffic stop

Lamar Iteef Randall, 27, of East Main Street, Batavia, is charged with criminal possession of a controlled substance, criminal impersonation, aggravated unlicensed operation and speeding (71 in a 55 mph zone). Randall was stopped for allegedly speeding at 5:50 p.m., Wednesday, on Clinton Street Road, Stafford, by Deputy Joseph Corona.

Paul W. Zambito, 64, of Kendall Road, Pavilion, is charged with forged inspection. Zambito was stopped by a Wyoming County Sheriff's deputy in the Town of Covington for an alleged expired vehicle inspection and no front plate. His vehicle inspection was allegedly found to be forged.

Cassi Ann Schutt, 26, of West Crest Drive, Rochester, is charged with petit larceny and trespass. Schutt was allegedly observed by security at Walmart shoplifting $270 in merchandise. Schutt was charged with trespass because she has been allegedly banned from all Walmart stores because of a prior shoplifting accusation.

Terry Ann Fulmer, 60, of Jackson Street, Batavia, is charged with petit larceny. Fulmer is accused of stealing $32.03 in merchandise from Kmart.

Daniel P. Ingraham, 44, of 12 Fawn Ridge Road, Henrietta, is charged with obstructing governmental administration, 2nd, and open container. After Batavia PD was dispatched to Austin Park to investigate a report of an intoxicated male, Ingraham was allegedly observed driving a 1990 red Chevrolet Blazer through the back parking lot of the police station. Ingraham parked and got out of the vehicle. Officers reportedly attempted to escort Ingraham into the police building for further investigation when he allegedly fled, running through Austin Park. He was apprehended on Porter Avenue. Ingraham was ordered held without bail pending his next court appearance.

freddieg's picture
Joined: May 29 2008

Does anybody know why we have a front license plate?? So many other States do not, and seem to get long just fine. Besides when traveling outside NY, it gives the speedtrap guys a heads up that we are out of state. We were told that by a law enforcement officer in South Carolina. The just look for vehicles with front plates. (either NY or Penn) Easy money. They know you won't go back to contest it, and they give you a mailin envelope with the fine already assessed. Let's save some money and use only one plate like everybody else.

Mark Potwora
mepot's picture
Joined: May 14 2008

You would think it would save the state money by only making one plate per car..right on Fred....

Jack Dorf
JDorf's picture
Joined: Apr 12 2010

The majority of states require a front and rear plate.

Ed Hartgrove
DeOldMan's picture
Joined: Dec 20 2012

Hey, Mark!

Instead of ..right on Fred... , shouldn't it be Right Said Fred ?

Not even in the top 50 of my favorite bands, but I DO like their song, "I'm Too Sexy".

Have a Good Day!

Dan Robinson
Dan R.'s picture
Joined: May 21 2010

Probably so the license plate scanners mounted on police cars can scan both on coming and traffic they following.

Lou Moretti
hockeycrazy74's picture
Joined: Sep 23 2012

31 states require front and rear plates....don't do the crime and you wont pay the fine

Mark Brudz
Markb's picture
Joined: Feb 9 2012

Good post and of the 19 states that do not 6 of them have pending legislation to add the second plate.

Ed Hartgrove
DeOldMan's picture
Joined: Dec 20 2012

As for the reason for two plates vs. one, I think it's because the (states) have determined that the convicts must be kept busy doing SOMETHING (besides other convicts, that is). Therefore, 2 plates = twice the work. Just my guess, though.

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