Search for Inmates on the Jail Roster in Cass County MN: Arrest Date, Mugshot, Charges, Bail Amounts, Booking #, Release Date, Statute.

The 2010 census recorded that there were 28,567 people in the county with a county seat named Walker. Its first existence was in 1851 and only got organized in 1897. The County is part of the Brainerd, MN Micropolitan Statistical Area. The county’s total area is 2,414 square miles.  

Cass County Sheriff Divisions Related to Crime Watch

The patrol division, special units, records, investigation, detention center, and civil process.

The County Sheriff is Tom Burch who is also the Chief Law Enforcement authority has several duties like pursuit and arrest of felons, investigation of crime and accidents, missing person search, county road and lakes patrol, public safety promotion.  

Tom Burch can be contacted by calling 218-547-1424

Office address: 303 Minnesota Avenue

E-mail address: tom.burch@co.cass.mn.us

Court administration

2nd floor, 303 Minnesota Avenue W, PO Box 3000 Walker, MN 56484-3000

Contact number is 218-547-7200

The court is responsible for coordinating the administrative and management activities under the Cass County District Court. They are also supposed to ensure that every element of the court system is effectively and efficiently working.

How to report a criminal

If you are aware of the whereabouts of a criminal, do not attempt to arrest them yourself. Contact the Sheriff’s Office right away at 218-547-1424 or 1-800-450-2677

Reasons to report them

Felony, gross misdemeanor, misdemeanor, failed to appear for court, did not comply with conditions of release, probation violation, did not pay fine, bail, and they should appear in court to clear the warrant.

A corresponding reward is given to someone who provides information that helps in solving crimes. The members of Minnesota Business Partnership and public safety officials will collaborate for the fund that will be given as cash rewards.

Remember the information given and help stop crime at Cass County before more people become victims.

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Cass County Sheriff Address
300 Minnesota Ave. Walker, MN  56484

Phone:(218) 547-1424

Cass County Sheriff's Office

The Cass County Sheriff's Office, located in Walker MN, consists of several divisions, which generally provide service 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. The services provided by the Sheriff's Office include the pursuit and apprehension of felons, investigation of crimes and accidents, searches for missing persons, patrolling county roads and lakes, and generally promoting public safety. The Sheriff also serves all writs, warrants, commitment papers and Court orders, and maintains the County Jail and Dispatch center. Elected in 2011, Tom Burch, the Sheriff of Cass County is the Chief Law Enforcement authority of the County. Cass County Sheriff's Office 303 Minnesota Ave W Walker MN 56484 218-547-1424 | 1-800-450-COPS Email: cass.sheriff@co.cass.mn.us
Cass County Sheriff's Office
Cass County Sheriff's Office2 days ago
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Date: Sunday February 18, 2018
Contact: Tom Burch, Sheriff

AKELEY MN – BODY OF MISSING WOMAN LOCATED

Cass County Sheriff Tom Burch reports that on Saturday February 17, 2018 at 8:15 PM the body of Kara Blevins, age 27, of Akeley MN was located by Cass County Sheriff’s Office personnel in a wooded area in the Chippewa National Forest, Shingobee Township, rural Akeley in Cass County, MN. An autopsy is scheduled with the Ramsey County Medical Examiner’s Office. The investigation continues.

Blevins had originally been reported missing from a residence on the Howard Lake Road on February 5, 2018. Extensive investigations, ground and air searches had been done in the days following the report.

The case is a joint effort by the Cass County Sheriff’s Office, Hubbard County Sheriff’s Office, Minnesota Bureau of Criminal Apprehension, Akeley Police Department and the Minnesota State Patrol.

The agencies involved would like to thank the public for their tips and information on this case.
Cass County Sheriff's Office
Cass County Sheriff's Office2 weeks ago
SHERIFF’S CORNER
Volume 87 / February 2018

Training is a major component of law enforcement and the delivery of public safety services and initiatives to our County and Communities. We are constantly learning, training, researching, practicing methods and techniques, both hands on and critical thinking, and planning to have the skills to respond to ever changing needs in law enforcement and public safety. Frequently, we embrace and implement strategies and concepts once they are proven and implement them into our daily operations. Generally, the public isn’t aware of these concepts and strategies; however, in this article I would like to share some information on a very effective public safety tool that we have embraced and implemented and have had the opportunity to share in school districts, churches and business organizations throughout the county.

Over the years, our response to critical incidents has changed and evolved along with what is taught in school and workplace settings. We have implemented an approach that is being taught nationwide that has been very successful in a variety of situations. The training concept is called the ALICE Program.

The ALICE Training program was created out of a husband’s desire for his wife to have a better plan in case of an active shooter event. Greg Crane was a law enforcement officer in the Dallas/Ft. Worth TX area and after the Columbine High School shooting. Greg and a fellow officer set out to create a plan based on the strategies that brought them through some violent shooting situations. Through years of development, modifications, additions, deletions and a lot of input from other ALICE Training Instructors across the country, ALICE Training is the first program in the country to use option-based, proactive, survival strategies to prepare for active shooter events. Now, many Governmental Agencies, Police/LE organizations and associations have made recommendation which mirror ALICE Training concepts. The ALICE program vision is “To empower all citizens with the skills and knowledge to respond when shots are fired. If the police cannot be there in time to help, the next best thing is to prepare our civilian population to help themselves until public safety arrives.” (www.alicetraining.com)

In 2016, we had a Deputy trained and certified in the ALICE program In 2017, we were given the opportunity by the Walker Hackensack Akeley School District to send additional staff for the training that they hosted. We believe in the training concepts so strongly that we have developed them into our own training concepts and want to be able to share them with as many organizations as possible.

The ALICE program is simple using an easy to remember Acronym. (ALICE) (www.alicetraining.com)
A - Alert is your first notification of danger. ALERT is when you first become aware of a threat. The sooner you understand that you’re in danger, the sooner you can save yourself. A speedy response is critical. Seconds count. Alert is overcoming denial, recognizing the signs of danger and receiving notifications about the danger from others. Alerts should be accepted, taken seriously and should help you make survival decisions based on your circumstances.

L - Barricade the room. Prepare to EVACUATE or COUNTER, if needed. If EVACUATION is not a safe option, barricade entry points into your room in an effort to create a semi-secure starting point. Our training explains scenarios where Lockdown may be the preferable option and dispels myths about passive, traditional ‘lockdown only’ procedures that create readily identifiable targets and makes a shooter’s mission easier.

I - Communicate the violent intruder’s location and direction in real time. The purpose of INFORM is to continue to communicate information in as real time as possible, if it is safe to do so. Armed intruder situations are unpredictable and evolve quickly, which means that ongoing, real time information is key to making effective survival decisions. Information should always be clear, direct and in plain language, not using codes. Video surveillance, 911 calls and PA announcements are just a few of the channels that may be used by employees, safety officers and other personnel to inform others. An emergency response plan should have clear methods outlined for informing school employees, hospital workers or any other employees of the location of a violent intruder.

C- Create Noise, Movement, Distance and Distraction with the intent of reducing the shooter’s ability to shoot accurately. Counter is NOT fighting. ALICE Training does not believe that actively confronting a violent intruder is the best method for ensuring the safety of those involved. Counter is a strategy of last resort. Counter focuses on actions that create noise, movement, distance and distraction with the intent of reducing the shooter’s ability to shoot accurately. Creating a dynamic environment decreases the shooter’s chance of hitting a target and can provide the precious seconds needed in order to evacuate

E - When safe to do so, remove yourself from the danger zone. ALICE provides techniques for safer and more strategic evacuations. Evacuating to a safe area takes people out of harm’s way and hopefully prevents civilians from having to come into any contact with the shooter.

Our staff has helped educate, teach and implement these strategies in a variety of settings throughout the County. Training has gotten excellent feedback and the concepts taught have been well retained and rehearsed and implemented into daily operations of schools, businesses and churches. The delivery of public safety services success works hand in hand with our citizens that we serve and we want to share and collaborate with you on these services. If you feel that this training program can be helpful to our organization, please contact our office to visit about the opportunities that we can assist with.
If you have specific questions that you would like answered in this column or in person, please feel free to contact me anytime using one of the following methods:

Email:
tom.burch@co.cass.mn.us
Phone:
218-547-1424 | 1-800-450-2677
By Mail/In Person
Cass County Sheriff’s Office
303 Minnesota Ave W
PO Box 1119
Walker MN 56484
Cass County Sheriff's Office
Cass County Sheriff's Office2 weeks ago
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Date: Tuesday January 30, 2018
Contact: Tom Burch, Sheriff

The Cass County Sheriff’s Office announces that the next “Community Outreach Day” will be held Tuesday February 20, 2018 from 3:00 to 5:00 PM at the Cass Lake Municipal Center, located at 330 2nd St NE, Cass Lake MN 56633. We invite you to come and visit with Sheriff Tom Burch and members of the Sheriff’s Office staff. Learn about initiatives within the Sheriff’s Office. Applications for a Permit to Carry a Firearm or Purchase a Firearm, Alarm Permit Applications and Event Permit Applications will be available, along with our portable “Take It To The Box” prescription drug disposal box. Staff can also assist you in signing up for our instant emergency notification program “Nixle.”

We look forward to hearing how we can improve public safety in your neighborhoods.
Cass County Sheriff's Office
Cass County Sheriff's Office1 month ago
Chief Deputy Hoglund and STS (Sentence to Serve) Crew Leader Deputy Chad Emery presented the year end 2017 STS report to the Cass County Board of Commissioners on Tuesday. Despite many counties eliminating their STS programs Cass County is proud that our STS thriving and completing thousands of dollars worth of projects per year and offering nearly 100 inmates per year a chance at restorative justice working off jail time and fines. If your government, municipal, civic or church organization has an idea how the STS crew could help on your project, please contact our office and speak with Deputy Chad Emery.

This article from the Brainerd Dispatch summarizes the report.

http://www.brainerddispatch.com/news/4389134-cass-county-board-despite-area-trends-sts-program-thriving-cass
Cass County Sheriff's Office
Cass County Sheriff's Office1 month ago
U.S. Forest Service - Chippewa National Forest

Avoid Woodtick Trail NW near Tower Rd NW

The Chippewa National Forest and Cass County Sheriff's Office advise travelers to avoid Woodtick Trail NW just west of Tower Road NW due to flooding across the road that has created unsafe driving conditions. For vehicular traffic use alternate routes until further notice and avoid the area if snowmobiling. Further information will be released as it becomes available. For questions or more information, please contact Millie Baird at the Chippewa National Forest, 218-335-8686.