According to the book description of Foxtrot, We're On The Way!: San
Antonio, Texas, Police Department Helicopter Stories, a Memoir,
"Dashing to a police helicopter, quickly firing it up, and responding to an
emergency call with, Foxtrot, were on the way! was a dream realized. True
stories - real life drama! - of Foxtrot, the San Antonio, Texas, Police
Department aviation unit formed in the 1970s, today called Blue Eagle... Between
1975 and 1981, the author, a police officer and commercial pilot, helped pioneer
the use of helicopters in law enforcement. There were few universal procedures.
Flight crews raced to intercept high speed chases, searched for homicide
victims, and engaged in a few shenanigans. Read these actual accounts and
more... The Day I Bombed Salado Creek - The Body That Didnt Get Away - The
Night the Lights Went Out - Sex and the Single Helicopter Pilot - The Dream That
Went Bad - The Angry Go-Away Arm - The Shot Not Heard Round the World! Learn
about early leaders in Sgt. Jarkes Final Chapter, and Cedar Posts & Sardines.
Dangers are spotlighted in Today Isnt a Good Weather Day, and What Was That
Noise? Sum it all up with Burglar on the Roof, Joy in the Heart!"
According to the book description of A Cop's Prison Letters to Cloudcroft:
...Pieces of the Puzzle, and more..., "Sixty-three year old police
officer to spend a year in Santa Fe, New Mexico, Maximum Security prison! A
pregnant woman was murdered; his deputy sheriff partner and friend shot and
killed; a little three year old girl, used as a shield by the assailant, was
wounded; the author was ambushed in the dark from four feet away, grazed by a
.357 Magnum bullet! Yet he was sentenced to a year in New Mexico's toughest
prison... While there he received the overwhelming support of his hometown, the
mountain village and resort community of Cloudcroft, New Mexico. Receiving as
many as 20 letters a day from home and all over the United States, he searches
for, and finds, a way to answer them...a newspaper column in his hometown paper,
The Mountain Monthly. Read the personal letters that kept him in touch and
helped him survive!"