10. INVENTORY . Unit Goal 10.1: The student will be able to summarize the process of maintaining an inventory of inmate property. 10.1.1 The student will be able to identify some requirements of inventorying inmate property.
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A. TCJS 265.10 - Inmate Property Checking: The receiving officer shall carefully record and store the inmate’s property as it is taken. A receipt signed by the receiving officer and the inmate shall be maintained in the inmate’s file. In the event an inmate refuses to sign the property receipt, the receiving officer, with a witness present, shall note the refusal and sign the receipt.
a. Tort – a civil or private wrong or injury for which a court will provide a remedy in the form of an action for damages (usually money) (Black’s Law Dictionary, 7th Ed.)
Let the form be the guide when questioning the inmate. Example: Ask the inmate, “Is this your ring?” If he says “no,” then ask whom it belongs to, etc.
4. Initials, inscriptions and dates: quote the exact initials or name (instead of describing the articles by stating “owner's name on same”)
7. Design: rings and pins (e.g., friendship, clasped hands, flowers, torches, hearts, skull and crossbones, animal heads, snakes, dogs, horses).
2. Color and pattern - examples: solid color (black), striped (black with white stripe), plaid (gray and white plaid), checked (black and white check)
(6) Women’s miscellaneous clothing: underwear, pajamas, stockings, shoes, socks, sweaters, scarves, shawls, blouses, skirts, housecoats, playsuits, slacks, jeans