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mr.d last won the day on June 6

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About mr.d

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  • Birthday 03/06/1947

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  1. LED eyelashes are here. Are you ready? Duration: 01:05 1 day ago Tired of the ordinary flash eyelashes? A Kickstarter campaign dubbed 'F.Lashes' has introduced bright and unique light up lashes! SEE VIDEO;
  2. Haluski and Pigs in a blanket
  4. Police officer dressed as Batman arrests shoplifter at Walmart June 21, 2017 at 2:10 PM June 21 (UPI) -- A man attempting to steal DVDs from a Texas Walmart was brought to justice by a police officer dressed as Batman. Fort Worth Police officer Damon Cole shared photos as he arrested the suspect while dressed in full Batman garb during a children's safety fair near the store. "I was at Walmart as Batman for kids day. This male attempted to steal 4 DVDs," Cole wrote. "I stopped him as Batman. He asked me for a selfie as Batman." The total cost of the DVDs was less than $100 so the man was just given a citation, but he did receive an extra bit of ridicule from Cole for attempting to steal The Lego Batman Movie. "You cannot steal my movie. Come on," Cole said. Cole dresses up as several different superheroes including Superman and The Hulk for children's events. "I dress up as many different super heroes and I travel the country in my off time seeing children with cancer and other illnesses," he said. "I do that to give them inspiration and hope to keep fighting." SEETWEET, VIDEO; .tw_if iframe{vertical-align: bottom;}
  5. California Good Samaritans save officer from highway beating Published June 21, 2017 Fox News Annalisa and Joel Jones (L) and Greg Bunting (R) tell Fox 2 how they intervened when they saw a Highway Patrol officer being beaten. A former linebacker and a motorcycle mechanic are being praised as heroes for coming to the rescue of a California Highway Patrol officer who was being attacked by an aggressive driver. At 8:30 Saturday morning, Joel Jones was driving down the highway with his wife, Annalisa, when he noticed a driver weaving in and out of traffic. The driver, later identified as Gary Coslovich, smashed into two cars at high speeds, causing them to spin out. As Jones watched, a highway patrol officer pulled over the driver -- who apparently snapped, Fox 2 reported. “[The suspect] punched her, hit her repeatedly, beat her to the ground and started stomping her,” Jones, a pastor, said. “I thought he was going to take her gun. He was at her waist midsection. I told my wife, I said stay here, and I said, ‘Lord be with me.’” Related Image Expand / Collapse (Gary Coslovich was arrested for beating an officer on I-80 in California. ) The pastor, who used to be a college football player, knocked the suspect off his feet, five feet away. Jones’ wife said, “I saw her crawling and then I saw her trying to get up and so I said ‘is this really happening?’” Motorcycle mechanic Greg Bunting, also happened to drive by at the same time. Bunting said, “it’s hard to see a woman hit by a man. To see that was – uh, there’s no words to describe it except for it was sick.” The pair held Coslovich down until law enforcement arrived. He faces charges including assault and battery, and a court date was set for Friday. It was not Coslovich’s first encounter with law enforcement. Coslovich was fired last month from his job as a painter and is accused of ramming his truck into a county building in May, according to Santa Clara County officials. Bunting, a former youth minister, said, “I think God puts us in places for a reason.” When asked if they thought of people calling them superheroes, both agreed they were just doing their jobs as civilians. “We’re no superheroes, but when it comes to – it’s time to help out. Let’s do this!” Jones agreed, “I’m no hero, I’m a servant. I’m no hero no more than anybody else.” The officer was being treated for moderate injuries. Solano County CHP will be awarding Jones and Bunting for their bravery, according to Fox 2. Click for more from Fox 2
  6. Stuffed animal saves Massachusetts toddler in two-story fall Published June 22, 2017 Fox News The stuffed cow broke the fall for the Massachusetts toddler, creating a cushion between the boy and the concrete, police said. (Chelsea Police Chief Brian Kyes) A toddler in Massachusetts survived a two-story fall from a building on Wednesday thanks to his stuffed animal, police said. The boy, 2, of Chelsea, was jumping on his bed just before 5 p.m. when a hop sent him out his home window, according to The Boston Globe. Luckily, the boy was holding a large stuffed cow during the fall. He landed on the toy, which provided a cushion between him and the concrete sidewalk. "He fell about 16 feet onto concrete. He could easily have broken bones or been very seriously injured,” Chelsea Deputy Fire Chief John Quatieri told the newspaper. The stuffed cow was between 2 and 2 1/2-feet long. Chelsea Police Chief Brian Kyes wrote on Twitter the boy was conscious and alert at the scene and suffered minor injuries. Kyes also tweeted a photo of the cow, which appeared to only have some brown dirt spots on it. SEE POLICE TWEET -----;
  7. Biker Kicks Car Starts Chain Reaction Crash ----- SEE VIDEO -----
  8. CBS/AP June 24, 2017, 4:11 PM Mom left 2 children who died in hot car as punishment, police say WEATHERFORD, Texas -- A Texas woman told investigators that she left her 2-year-old daughter and 16-month-old son in a hot car last month to teach the girl a lesson, police said. The children died after spending several hours in the car. Cynthia Marie Randolph, 24, was being held Saturday on two counts of causing serious bodily injury to a child. It wasn't clear if she had an attorney -- online jail records didn't list one for her -- and she doesn't have a listed phone number. Randolph initially told police the children, 1-year old Cavanaugh Ramirez and 2-year old Juliet Ramirez, had locked themselves in the car. "Please send a thank you to [the] Parker County Sheriff's Office and the Texas Rangers from the Ramirez family," the children's father said in a statement to CBS DFW. The Ramirez family via CBS Dallas/Forth Worth According to the criminal complaint, Randolph initially told investigators she was inside her rural home west of Fort Worth folding laundry and watching TV on May 26 while the children were playing on the enclosed back porch. When she noticed they were no longer there, she went looking for them and found them about a half-hour later locked in the car. The children were unresponsive and Randolph said she broke a window to gain entry. Temperatures that day reached into the mid-90s. At the time, Randolph said the kids were exposed to the extreme temperatures in the car for "no more than an hour." But her account of that day changed over the course of several interviews with investigators until she acknowledged on Friday that she left them in the car intentionally, the Parker County Sheriff's Office said in a news release. She told investigators that she found the kids playing in the car and when the 2-year-old refused to get out, she shut the door to teach her a lesson, thinking her daughter could get herself and her brother out of the vehicle when ready. Randolph said she went back into the house, smoked marijuana and took a nap for two or three hours, the complaint states. It says that when she woke up and went to check on the children, they were unresponsive, and that she broke the car window to support her initial claim that the children had locked themselves inside. The children were pronounced dead about a half-hour after authorities were notified. Sheriff Larry Fowler said in May that incidents involving children are difficult, but this call was "especially heartbreaking" with the unfortunate deaths of the two children, CBS DFW reports. Fowler said Friday that he is satisfied with Randolph's arrest. SEE VIDEO REPORT;
  9. Off-duty black cop mistakenly shot by white cop The black officer was off duty when he heard a commotion near his home and ran toward it with his service weapon to try to help his fellow officers, police say | Updated: 8:23 PM EDT Jun 24, 2017 Off-duty black cop mistakenly shot by white cop The black officer was off duty when he heard a commotion near his home and ran toward it with his service weapon to try to help his fellow officers, police say ST. LOUIS — An off-duty black St. Louis police officer's race factored into him being mistakenly shot by a white officer who didn't recognize him during a shootout with black suspects this week, the wounded officer's lawyer contends. The 38-year-old black officer was off duty when he heard a commotion near his home and ran toward it with his service weapon to try to help his fellow officers, police said. St. Louis' interim police chief, Lawrence O'Toole, said the incident began when officers with an anti-crime task force followed a stolen car and were twice fired upon by its occupants. One suspect was shot in an ankle and was arrested, along with another teenager who tried to run from police, O'Toole said. A third suspect is being sought. When the off-duty officer who lived nearby heard the commotion and arrived at the scene to help, two on-duty officers ordered him to the ground but then recognized him and told him to stand up and walk toward them. As he was doing so, another officer arrived and shot the off-duty officer "apparently not recognizing" him, police said. The police department as of Saturday hadn't disclosed the names of the officers, who have been placed on routine administrative leave as the matter is investigated. Police described the black officer as an 11-year department veteran and said he was treated at a hospital and released. The officer who shot him is 36 and has been with the department more than eight years. The black officer's lawyer, Rufus J. Tate Jr., discussed the shooting with St. Louis Fox affiliate KTVI, but the officer isn't named in that report. Tate did not reply to several phone messages seeking comment left Saturday by The Associated Press. Tate told the station that his client identified himself to the on-duty officers at the scene and complied with their commands. He questioned the white officer's account, according to police, that he shot the off-duty officer because he feared for his safety. "In the police report you have so far, there is no description of a threat he received. So we have a real problem with that. But this has been a national discussion for the past two years. There is this perception that a black man is automatically feared," Tate said. It was in the St. Louis suburb of Ferguson where a white officer shot an unarmed black teenager, Michael Brown, three years ago, setting off months of protests, some of which were violent. The officer, who later left the force, wasn't charged, which further strained relations between the area's black community and the police. But there have been several notable instances over the years in which an officer mistakenly shot a colleague. In 2009, 25-year-old New York City police Officer Omar J. Edwards, who was black, was shot and killed by a white officer on a Harlem street while in street clothes. He had just finished his shift, and had his service weapon out, chasing a man who had broken into his car, police said. Three plainclothes officers on routine patrol arrived at the scene and yelled for the two to stop, police said. One officer, Andrew Dunton, opened fire and hit Edwards three times as he turned toward them with his service weapon. It wasn't until medical workers were on scene that it was determined he was a police officer. A grand jury voted not to indict Dunton. A year earlier in the suburb of White Plains, New York, a black off-duty Mount Vernon police officer was killed by a Westchester County policeman while holding an assault suspect at gunpoint. And in Providence, Rhode Island, an off-duty black police sergeant, Cornel Young Jr., was accidentally killed by two uniformed white colleagues in 2000 while he was trying to break up a fight on a parking lot. Young — at the time the son of the department's highest-ranking black officer — was dressed in baggy jeans, an overcoat and a baseball cap, and he was carrying a gun. A jury later rejected a $20 million federal lawsuit by Young's mother against the city and its police force, who she claimed didn't properly train officers about how to identify their off-duty and plainclothes counterparts. Federal Bureau of Investigation statistics show such accidental police-on-police shootings occur at a low rate given the tense, confusing circumstances officers routinely face. In 2013, according to online FBI figures, only two officers were killed when mistakenly shot as a result of crossfire, mistaken for a subject, or involved in other firearm mishaps. The FBI statistics don't specify the race of the officers killed. SEE VIDEO REPORT;
  10. Restaurant owner, teen daughter attacked over cold chicken CBS News 7 hrs ago © WTOC-TV attack-chicken.jpg BAXLEY, Ga. -- A Georgia restaurant owner and her teenage daughter said they were attacked by customers who were served cold chicken, CBS affiliate WTOC-TV in Savannah reports. .msn_infeed_news_US_sponsor, .msn_infeed_news_US_caption, #msn_infeed_news_US_cta { font-family: 'Segoe UI', 'Segoe WP', Arial, sans-serif; font-size: 1.75rem; letter-spacing: normal; line-height: 1.15; } .msn_infeed_news_US_sponsor, .msn_infeed_news_US_caption, #msn_infeed_news_US_cta { font-size: 1.6rem !important; } .msn_infeed_news_US { clear: left !important; float: left !important; margin: 1rem 3rem 2rem 0 !important; max-width: 300px !important; } .msn_infeed_news_US_bottom_row { padding: .5rem 0 2rem !important; width: 89% !important; } .msn_infeed_news_US_sponsor { padding: .4rem 0 .6rem !important; width: 89% !important; } .msn_infeed_news_US_heading { font-size: 2.25rem !important; margin: .35rem 0 .3rem !important; } .msn_infeed_news_US_caption { line-height: 1.35 !important; margin: .75rem 0 !important; } #msn_infeed_news_US_cta { margin: 1.5rem auto 0 !important; padding: .85rem 0 !important; } Jeanette Norris, owner of the Qwik Chik restaurant in Baxley, Georgia, said the attack happened Thursday after a couple complained about their order of chicken being cold. After a few minutes of arguing back-and-forth, Norris said she refunded their money -- but this did not satisfy the customers. "She went berserk," Norris told WTOC-TV. "They both lost it, him and her both started cussing and beating on the window." Norris confronted the couple outside, telling them she had called the police, but that's when the female customer began striking her in the face. Norris's daughter then exited a truck to help when the male customer punched the teenager in the face. "One of my employees yelled, 'He's got her, he's got her,'" Norris says. "And that's when I realized he had hit her. Who does that? Who punches a child like she's a grown man standing there?" The couple managed to flee the scene before police arrived. Norris was left with two black eyes and a broken nose. Her daughter also suffered a black eye. Baxley Police Chief James Godfrey says he's never witnessed an unprovoked attack like this before. "The camera surveillance footage that we put out tells it all," he told the station. "That's just brutality." Police have identified the suspects as Eric and Latasha Smith, who both face several felony warrants. Officers said the couple could be driving a Cadillac Escalade or a Cadillac DeVille with Georgia license plates. SEE TWEET; .tw_if iframe{vertical-align: bottom;}
  11. It was in Local accidents, started it believe Landfill Collapse in Fox Twp.
  12. Brookville Marijuana Grow Facility to Open by December June 23, 2017 8:00 am· BROOKVILLE, Pa. (EYT) – The new medical marijuana cultivation facility in Brookville will be located in the industrial park on Service Center Road. Cresco Yeltrah LLC co-founder Kent Hartley announced additional information on Wednesday concerning the facility. Hartley’s company bought a 12-acre site that includes a building that previously housed St. Marys Carbon. “We will use the current building to begin and build out the interior. We anticipate we will grow into a new facility in the second or third year,” Hartley said. Cresco Yeltrah announced it was beginning work at a 46,000 square foot grow center in Brookville after being awarded a medical marijuana cultivation license on Tuesday as part of the Pennsylvania Compassionate Medical Cannabis Program. The facility will open no later than December 20, 2017. State regulations require the facility has to be operational six months from the date of approval, which was June 20, 2017. “We plan to have it up and running before then,” Hartley said. Hartley said there will be about 20 to 40 employees working at the facility in the first six to nine months, then 50 to 60 by year two, and 80 to 100 by year three. Hartley said people who are interested in applying to work at the facility can go to the company website at and send a message. “In the beginning, we are looking for people with expertise in agriculture or horticulture as we begin the growing process,” Hartley said. “Then we will look to hire others as begin harvesting and the process to make medicinal marijuana.” Cresco Yeltrah has applied for three dispensary licenses in Butler, Allegheny, and Westmoreland counties, meaning the marijuana grown in Jefferson County won’t be sold there. “But, there are companies that have applied for dispensary licenses, and I anticipate that there will be one located in the area,” Hartley said. Hartley said patients who have a medical marijuana card can buy up to two months supply. “I think there will be a slow ramp-up for patients getting their cards, and then it will move forward from there,” Hartley said. He also said he anticipates his company’s website having a short video in the next few weeks that will explain how to get a card. All growing will take place in a secure and climate-controlled environment to ensure consistency in harvests and prevent outside factors from affecting growth. Cresco Yeltrah was one of 12 medical marijuana growers/processors awarded a permit by the Pennsylvania Department of Health. The application was submitted by the Hartley family of Butler County, Pa., who partnered with Chicago-based Cresco Labs, one of the nation’s leading multi-state medical cannabis operating companies. Out of over 175 applicants in Pennsylvania, Cresco Yeltrah’s proposal received the second highest score. Cresco Yeltrah will develop a cultivation facility that will grow and harvest condition-specific strains of medical marijuana and produce non-invasive delivery methods to qualified patients. Through sophisticated extraction methods, the facility will produce pharmaceutical-grade oral sprays, sublingual digestible tablets, transdermal patches, and other forms of cannabis oil to provide users with a consistent, controlled dosage. Cresco Yeltrah’s brand name products will be available at dispensaries across the state to patients who have been physician-certified with any of the 17 approved medical conditions. “It is our intention to set the bar on corporate citizenship by focusing on philanthropy, education, and product development and research,” said Cresco Yeltrah co-founder Trent Hartley.
  13. Reported accident (3 vehicles) on Rt. 36 north of Sigel (area of Sigel Hotel/ Rt.899) - Barnett Twp. Time 4:31PM. St.19,10 and ambulance to respond. Use caution in the area.
  14. State College doctor faces drug prescription charges by Ron Musselman Friday, June 23rd 2017 Capture.PNG STATE COLLEGE – A State College doctor is facing charges after being accused of prescribing medication to a woman who was not his patient, but with whom he was having an affair. Kenneth Cherry Jr., 58, was arraigned Friday, according to a news release from Attorney General Josh Shapiro. Cherry is an orthopedic surgeon at University Orthopedics Center in State College. He is charged with prescribing controlled substances outside of a patient relationship and failure to keep records of distribution of controlled substances, according to court documents. Unsecured bail was set at $20,000. Cherry’s preliminary hearing is set for July 19. Shapiro alleges in an affidavit that Cherry wrote 63 prescriptions on both UOC and Mount Nittany Medical Center prescription papers from November 2014 through May 2016. The prescriptions included Oxycodone, Percocet, fentanyl, Adderall, Xanax and Ativan. The woman said Cherry would write her prescriptions without coming to the office.
  15. Hummus with pine nuts recalled over possible listeria contamination Posted on Thursday, June 22, 2017 by CNN in Features, Health News, News Three brands of hummus produced by House of Thaller are being recalled for potential listeria contamination. All three brands — Fresh Foods Market, Lantana and Marketside — have pine nuts on top and come in 10-ounce packages. Knoxville, Tennessee-based House of Thaller is recalling the hummus products because ingredient supplier HVF Inc. informed the company that the roasted pine nuts may be contaminated with listeria monocytogenes. The products were distributed from April 18 to June 13 in the United States and on April 20 in Canada. Consumers can check whether their product has been recalled by looking at the “USE BY” date and lot code, which starts with the letter W, on the top. The full list of expiration dates and codes is available on the US Food and Drug Administration’s website. Listeria monocytogenes can cause a serious infection called listeriosis if people eat food contaminated with the bacterium. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reports that about 1,600 people get listeriosis every year, and about 260 die from the infection. Symptoms can include headache, stiff neck, fever, muscle aches, confusion and loss of balance. Pregnant women, the elderly, young children and people with weakened immune systems are at a much higher risk of problems from listeriosis. Listeria has been known to cause miscarriages, stillbirths and premature delivery in pregnant women. There have been no reports of consumers becoming ill from the hummus. However, anyone who has bought one of the recalled products should not eat it, and those with more questions can contact the House of Thaller Customer Service Center at 855-215-5142. “No other brands or flavor varieties produced at our manufacturing plant are affected by this recall,” House of Thaller said in the recall announcement.