Quark: Who, me?
A car ended up on the roof of a Pittsburgh supermarket early Saturday morning.
Police said they responded to a call around 4 a.m. at the Greenfield Giant Eagle.
When they arrived, they found a car on the roof with the driver standing next to it.
Giant Eagle employees were evacuated.
Police said the driver was traveling at a high rate of speed and could not negotiate a bend in the road. The driver then struck a curb, went airborne and landed on the roof, police said.
The driver was arrested for driving while intoxicated.
- A 25-year-old man was stopped by LAPD West Traffic over the weekend at a DUI checkpoint in Santa Monica
- The man was riding on the sidewalk, which is against the law
- Bird scooters also state in their user agreement that riders can not be under the influence of alcohol
Bird scooters have become a growing nuisance on the West Coast and now they are responsible for at least one DUI.
A 25-year-old man was stopped by LAPD West Traffic over the weekend at a DUI checkpoint in Santa Monica.
The man made two obvious mistakes that led to his eventual charges.
A 25-year-old man was stopped by LAPD West Traffic over the weekend at a DUI checkpoint in Santa Monica
First, he was riding on the sidewalk and riders are supposed to ride solely on the street.
Second, his breath also reeked of booze and the man was said to have refused taking a breathalyzer test.
Bird scooters also state in their user agreement that riders can not be under the influence of alcohol
The man was eventually arrested for a misdemeanor DUI after he failed the sobriety test.
Bird’s user agreement does state that riders are not to be operated under the influence of alcohol.
The man’s identity is currently unknown.
Q: Wouldn’t you like to know? Too bad your puny human brain wouldn’t be able to comprehend the answer.
MOUNTAIN GROVE, Mo. (AP) — Authorities say a drunken southwestern Missouri man badly injured a horse by dragging it behind his pickup truck until he was stopped by angry witnesses.
Sasha Martinez told KSPR that she, her daughter and a friend saw the horse tied to the pickup Saturday as it drove down the road next to their Wright County home at 15-20 mph. She said she thought it was odd, but hoped the driver was going to drop the horse off at a nearby home. Martinez said about two hours later, they saw the truck driving down the road going the opposite way. She said her 12-year-old daughter went out to the road and started hollering “Mom, the horse has dropped and he’s dragging her.”
Martinez said the driver wouldn’t stop until she stood in front of his truck and grabbed the grill.
When two Missouri State Highway Patrol troopers arrived, they found several people arguing with a man who was holding a horse with severe road rash injuries over most of its body, trooper J. Piccinino wrote in a probable cause statement. The horse’s bloody hoof prints and the drag marks indicated that it had been dragged and walked up and down the road for about one-half mile.
According to Piccinino’s statement, the truck’s driver, 63-year-old Curtis Campbell, said he was pulling the 15-year-old mare Fox Trotter with his truck to “train her.” When the trooper asked how the horse was injured, Campbell said it had laid down and he was trying to get her to stand up, but he said he didn’t drag the animal. When the trooper asked Campbell a second time how the horse was injured, he said it was hurt in a pasture and continued to deny that he had dragged it, Piccinino wrote.
Campbell, of Mountain Grove, was charged Thursday with animal abuse, driving while intoxicated and failing to register a motor vehicle.
The statement also said Campbell failed two blood-alcohol tests.
Campbell’s attorney, Joseph Passanise, said in a statement that Campbell, known as “Dowe,” has lived in the Wright County area of more than 30 years, has a reputation for being a kind and helpful neighbor and has no prior criminal record.
“This has been an unfortunate incident and (Campbell) is deeply ashamed for bring this kind of attention to himself, family and community,” Passanise said. “Animals have been a big part of his life and he has always treated animals with love and care. He would never intentionally or knowingly cause injury or suffering or fail to provide adequate care to result in substantial harm to an animal.”
Missouri State Highway Patrol Sgt. Jeff Kinder said the injured horse was taken to a veterinarian in Mountain Grove. A woman who answered the phone there said the clinic could not provide information on the horse’s condition.
How easy and likely is it to have a work release sentence changed to in home detention?
Not easy. The law does not allow it on a 3rd offense or higher for the minimums.
A lawyer for the Hamilton County Public Defender’s Office is facing charges of impaired driving and drug possession.
According to court records, Colerain Police stopped Susan Zillick after spotting her maroon 2015 Jeep Cherokee driving the wrong way on eastbound Interstate 275 at 1:09 a.m. Monday.
Police say her vehicle was operating without headlights and nearly struck several cars.
Once they pulled her over, police said, she did not know what was going on and had urinated on herself.
Police wrote in a criminal complaint they found five Xanax bars in a tin in her purse.
She was charged with operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of drugs and/or alcohol, possession of drugs and driving without headlights.
Zillick is out on a $1,000 bond and returns to court Oct. 16.
Picard: Dammit, that’s not for us to answer! It’s his fundamental right as a sentient being to determine the time and manner by which he travels towards his goals