Wednesday, September 20, 2017

D.A. Of The Day


A Colorado Springs family has had enough of one jogger who keeps dropping a deuce on their lawn.

Image result for THE MAD POOPER

Cathy Budde says a woman has been jogging past her house for weeks and stopping to poop on her property. She says the "mad pooper" has been doing it about once a week and leaves behind paper towels she uses to wipe. The family has even posted signs on the fence asking her not to bust a dookie on their lawn, but she's ignored them and continues to leave behind a mess anyway. She does this even though there is a park nearby that has bathrooms.

Budde says police have been notified and they're keeping a lookout for the discourteous defecator. If they catch her, she could be charged with indecent exposure and public defecation.


Animal control officers responding to a British woman's panicked call about an enormous snake in her house were surprised by what they found.

Officers rushed to the home where the terrified owner locked herself upstairs and refused to come down. They did a search expecting to find a large snake and when they lifted a box they found the menacing serpent -- only it wasn't a snake. It was actually a two-inch caterpillar. An Elephant Hawk Moth caterpillar, to be precise.

The officer assured the woman that it was only a caterpillar and it would be taken out of the house and put back outside, but she was still traumatized by what she thought was a snake, so the officer told her it would be taken to another location.


A Florida man really put the "urgency" into emergency when he dialed 911 to request an ambulance -- because he was sick of the wait at the E.R. he'd walked into.


Vanderick Williams was pacing around the emergency room of a Tallahassee hospital when a staffer told a cop assigned to the area that he was being disruptive. Williams agreed to sit down and shut up, but after another 30 minutes, he called 911 to request help. Of course, he raised suspicion by giving the dispatcher the address of the E.R.

After a second call, the dispatcher sent a second officer to arrest the 35-year-old, who insisted he'd called the emergency number just once, and simply "needed a ride