Friday, July 6, 2018

IF YOU DON'T THINK THAT I AM THE PASTOR OF MAYBERRY THINK AGAIN!



Richmond Hill Police Department reports: Dog busted for harassing cat

RHPD


From Richmond Hill Police Department reports:


Matter of record: From an old May 28 report comes what may be the best RHPD narrative on record, courtesy officer Jonathan Zirpolo.

“On (May 28 around 12:15 a.m.), I responded to the area of Smoke Rise Road regarding a barking dog. While checking the area I observed a small brown dog (Dachsund) running through several front yards while continually barking. The dog was chasing a cat who appeared to be highly agitated by the dog chasing it. Once the cat would stop, the dog would make several advances towards the cat. The cat, clearly not wanting to be shown any attention by the dog, went on the offensive and attempted to scare off the dog. The dog retreated and the cat ran away. However, once the dog saw the cat running away, the dog gave chase again.

The amount of noise being made by the quarreling couple equated to a nuisance and I felt the dog needed to be apprehended due to the obnoxious behavior shown towards the cat. After a brief foot pursuit, the dog laid on its back and surrendered to law enforcement. It was taken into custody without incident. No identification for the dog or its owner was found on the dog. Animal Control was requested to come retrieve the dog. They arrived a short time later and took the dog.”

That’s verbatim.


7 comments:

Viceroy said...

Seems Smoke Rise Road is within the Richmond Hill City limits.

"The Richmond Hill Municipal Code of Ordinance Chapter 14, Sections 1-55 requires that dogs be confined or leashed at all times. Dog waste must be removed and properly disposed of. All cats and dogs must have current vaccinations. Bryan County provides Animal Control services for the city."

Looks like a by-the-book capture to me...

Viceroy said...

Smoke Rose Road is within the Richmond Hill city limits.

"The Richmond Hill Municipal Code of Ordinance Chapter 14, Sections 1-55 requires that dogs be confined or leashed at all times. Dog waste must be removed and properly disposed of. All cats and dogs must have current vaccinations. Bryan County provides Animal Control services for the city."

We'll have to see the body cam video to be sure, but it looks like a by-the-book operation to me.

TJM said...

Not totally off topic because the spirit is the same: FAKE Catholic University gets its head handed to them by the Wisconsin Supreme Court!!!

https://www.thefire.org/wisconsin-supreme-court-marquette-university-wrongly-fired-professor-for-opinions-on-personal-blog/

I guess Marquette didn't get PF's memo on "mercy!"

Anonymous said...

Just out of curiosity, where is the "hill" in Richmond Hill? Is it I-95 crossing over Highway 17 and the CSX rail line? Maybe it should be Richmond "Flats"!

Fr. Allan J. McDonald said...

The original name was Ways Station because of the north/south railway. Henry Ford (top row, second from left), who made Richmond Hill his winter residence during the 1930s and 1940s, poses with students from the George Washington Carver School around 1940. Ford built the school for African Americans as part of his effort to improve educational opportunities for Richmond Hill residents.
George Washington Carver School
In 1925 the automobile-industry pioneer Henry Ford of Dearborn, Michigan, began purchasing land on Bryan Neck, eventually owning about 85,000 acres on both sides of the Ogeechee. Ford was interested in the social and agricultural improvement of the area around Ways Station, then one of the most impoverished places in Georgia. Ford hired local residents to manage his agricultural operations, provided housing and medical facilities, and built churches, community centers, and schools for blacks and whites. He developed a sawmill and a vocational trade school, improved roads and other infrastructure, and generally brought Ways Station into the twentieth century.
Henry Ford owned about 85,000 acres on Bryan Neck, where he built the Richmond Hill Community House in 1936 as well as numerous schools and churches.
Community House
In 1941 the town's name was changed to Richmond Hill in honor of Ford, who had built his winter residence, Richmond, on the site of the former Clay plantation.
After Ford's death in 1947 much of the land on Bryan Neck was sold to timber companies. Richmond Hill was incorporated in 1962, and it remained a quiet rural community until about 1980, when the building of interstate highways in the area and the influx of Chatham County residents into lower Bryan spurred rapid growth.

Fr. Allan J. McDonald said...

Above comment cut and paste from article with photos

Anonymous said...

Well, that “news” story makes about as much sense as the political reporting these days...ho,hum...