Wash your car – Go to Jail

YouTube Poster

MIDDLETON, Idaho (KBOI) – The Middleton mayor says you may be breaking the law when you wash your car in your driveway. That’s what happened to one Middleton man who was told to stop washing his car or face fines. Shawn Alexander said, “At first I thought it was a joke. I mean I have never heard such a thing.”

Alexander had taken his Jeep out four wheeling and washed it in his driveway. He sprayed down the engine and the body. He says two Middleton city employees warned him that he was breaking a federal law by letting dirt run down the street.

“It seems to be a very small minor thing that they made a huge ordeal out of. Every single person that I’ve talked to has at least once washed their vehicle in their driveway,” Alexander said.

He says the city workers warning didn’t bother him, but it was the fact they didn’t stop a much bigger problem going on in front of his house. He says he noticed construction workers on his street washing dirt and sediment down the drain right after they warned him about washing his Jeep.

Middleton’s mayor said that was news to him. “It’s the first I’ve heard, that is certainly illegal and contrary to the city’s ordinances. Like I said we will look into that,” Mayor Darin Taylor said.

Although the storm drain covers were not laid down when Alexander got the warning, the city says they are now. The mayor says he’s been reminding Middleton residents about storm drain pollutants since he was elected.

Watch out for that FBI airplane overhead looking for Felonious car washers instead of Murderers or drug dealers and such trivial things.


Queensland man fined for doing the speed limit

A Queensland man has been issued a speeding ticket for driving 100 kilometres per hour in a 100kph zone on the Sunshine Coast.

Zac Murray was travelling along the Sunshine Motorway at Mooloolaba, north of Brisbane, on his way to work in his father’s car when he was unknowingly snapped by a mobile police unit.

The $151 fine for the May 14 trip arrived this week, accusing the 24-year-old of travelling at an alleged speed of 100kph in an 100kph zone.

He took to Facebook to share his dilemma, which he called a “pretty amusing hiccup”.

“Seriously the definition of alleged hasn’t changed in 600 years. I’m fairly certain I’ve been caught red-handed being a law abiding citizen,” he wrote.

The post has since gone viral, and the speeding fine withdrawn by the Queensland Police Service this afternoon.

“Essentially I saw the fine, the alleged speed and amusingly wondered what those cheeky jabronis [sic] are up to,” Mr Murray told ABC News.

Mr Murray said it was his first speeding fine in seven years on the road, until police called him today to withdraw the fine.

“I straight-flatly denied I was speeding because the alleged speed was 100kph in a 100kph zone so I thought there was no way I was paying this,” he said.

“There was no reason to get real upset or bitter about it.

“I figured it was a clerical error or something to that description. It could be revenue raising, but it probably isn’t though. I just don’t have all the facts so I don’t think it’s fair to make a judgment.

“People who obviously react to the fine, however, they see it as an outrage or otherwise, but to me I’m still thinking it’s a pretty amusing hiccup.”

A Queensland Police Service media spokesman said Mr Murray’s fine was one of two issued in an “administrative error”.

“The analogue mobile camera recorded the details of two vehicles travelling at the legal speed limit while it was being tested by the operator,” a spokesman said.

“There was no accuracy issue with the camera.

“An error occurred during the manual adjudication processes, where these records were not identified and rejected as per standard practice and subsequently two notices were issued to the registered owners of the vehicles.

“The notices have since been withdrawn and police have made direct contact with the registered owners to apologise for the error.”

Law Enforcement love cameras to do the work for them and it is easy income, If they were not so lazy in the first place this would have never happened.




Earlier today, detainees in the Jack Harwell Detention Center in Waco were told that in exchange for bond reductions, they must sign a document stating the Waco police “had the right to arrest the inmate and that he/she will not file a lawsuit against McLennan County and/or the City of Waco.”

On the two-week anniversary of the “shootout at high noon” at the Twin Peaks restaurant between motorcyclists and law enforcement officers, at least 170 people remain detained on $1 million bonds.

This latest information was reported to an attorney representing at least one of the detainees. “It appears the public defenders office in McLennan County is involved in this scurrilous activity,” said Paul Looney, a Houston attorney with Looney & Conrad, P.C. “I’ve never seen anything like the lawlessness that the authorities have perpetrated on these people and now to add insult to injury they are trying to cover their own tracks in exchange for bond. I will be in the reception area of the McLennan County D.A.’s office tomorrow morning at 8:30 with the intention of not leaving until we have the issue of bond resolved.”

“They know these people aren’t dangerous or they wouldn’t be offering the bond reductions and they know the police and the D.A.’s office have violated the law and now they are trying to hold people hostage until they agree to waive their rights. It’s unconscionable,” said Clay S. Conrad, Looney’s law partner.


One family member of a biker summed up the news like this:

In other words, the Waco PD is putting a gun to the head of the accused by holding their freedom for ransom. “If you want out, give us a pass.”

Such a thing is nothing short of extortion! If they refuse, they intend on continuing to hold them on the $1-million bond.

Let that sink in for a moment. The Waco PD and feds would have you believe that nearly 170 Americans, whom are locked away, are so dangerous, that they cannot be trusted with freedom. Yet, if they’ll agree to absolve the Waco PD of any crime, suddenly they’re outstanding citizens?

Like I’ve been telling you since the beginning, these men and women were kidnapped to attain their silence. They were kidnapped to protect the Waco Police from having to answer for their crimes. And we can prove it, now.

The Waco Police wants absolution for murdering 9 people, and kidnapping and abusing 170 witnesses. But they want to circumvent the legal system. They don’t want their crimes to be exposed to the public.

This is another case of government believing that they are above justice. We cannot allow such a thing to happen. The truth needs to known, and it needs to spread from coast-to-coast. If they get away with it in Waco, they’ll do it again. Maybe next time, you’ll be the target.

If you are family of any of the victims who are being held for ransom by the Waco Police, do NOT agree to sign this document. The Waco Police shall not avoid the inevitable day when the truth comes out in court. True justice is coming! And the Waco Police will soon be exposed for their crimes against the victims of the Waco massacre. The dead and the kidnapped deserve true justice, and that won’t come with silence, it will come with the exposure of the truth.



Retro of the day: The Judds

.”Grandpa (Tell Me ‘Bout the Good Ol’ Days)” is a song written by Jamie O’Hara, and recorded by American country music duo The Judds. It was released in January 1986 as the second single from the album Rockin’ with the Rhythm. The song became The Judds’ sixth No. 1 song on theBillboard magazine Hot Country Singles chart.[1] Members of the Western Writers of America chose it as one of the Top 100 Western songs of all time