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He said he was fired for violating the King County Sheriff’s Office dishonesty policy when asked about an internal investigation.
“To be honest with you, I’m better off,” Schrimpsher said from his Algona office. I’m in a happier place.” Having served his time and probation, Simmons sued in December 2009, asking that his conviction be overturned, in part because his attorney wasn’t told of Schrimpsher’s history of dishonesty.
The deputy would later claim that Simmons, who had not been convicted of any crime previously, tried to grab his duty pistol during the struggle and bit him.
Schrimpsher also said he collected 4.3 grams of crack tossed out by Simmons during the arrest.
Simmons was reduced to asserting his word, the word of a criminal defendant, against an officer of the law,” Morales said in the 2009 action.
“Had the jury been informed that the King County Sheriff’s Office also had reason to doubt Deputy Schrimpsher’s truthfulness, the case would have gone differently.” In the most recent lawsuit, Sium said Schrimpsher was working as an evidence supervisor in Phelps County, Mo., in 2003 when it was discovered that evidence was missing in hundreds of investigations there. Then a detective with the Phelps County Sheriff’s Department, Schrimpsher was alleged to have miraculously recovered evidence – a small baggie of cocaine – the day before a trial after the drugs had gone missing for nearly four years, Sium said in court papers.
“My family and friends cut me out of their lives and I lost my ability to be a productive member of society,” Simmons said in a letter to the court.
Now, he may become one of the first former inmates wrongly convicted in Washington to be paid for his hard time under a new state law.