Boner of the Day

Boner Fight for July 17th, 2019

Boner Candidate #1: CLEARLY YOUR TRAINING IS LACKING.

A security guard has pleaded Not Guilty to one charge of aggravated menacing Monday in his first court appearance since he pulled a gun on a Lucas County Sheriff’s Deputy at a local IRS office.

That deputy is still trying to wrap his head around a potentially fatal situation that arose out of what should have been a simple encounter. The deputy came to 4 Seagate to ask a question at the IRS office. A step that nearly cost him his life. As Lucas County Sheriff’s deputy Alan Gaston enters the IRS office, he’s in full uniform with his badge with his firearm visible. He was on duty May 31st but says he stopped at the office for a phone number to ask about a letter he got from the IRS. Deputy Gaston says the guard told him he needed to put his gun in his car. Gaston said he couldn’t do that. The conversation ends with a gun pointed at the deputy’s back. Gaston vividly remembers “that” moment. The whole thing caught on security cameras, as the guard follows deputy Gaston to the elevator with the gun out and it appears his finger very close to the trigger. The guard then tries to take Gaston into custody, once again with the gun drawn. Gaston and his wife have now filed a civil lawsuit against that security guard Seth Eklund and the security company seeking compensation after Gaston allegedly suffered emotion and psychological distress and lost wages.

He’s currently on medical leave from the Lucas County Sheriff’s department. Read More

Boner Candidate #2: HILLBILLY METH.

Police say wasp spray is now being used as an alternative form of meth in one West Virginia county, a potentially deadly substance already tied to three overdoses last week.
“We’re seeing this here on the streets in Boone County,” Sgt. Charles Sutphin told WCHS. “People are making a synthetic type methamphetamine out of wasp spray.” The local TV station reports that retailers in Boone County sold 30 cans of the insect killer last Friday alone. Ingesting the spray can cause bizarre behavior, Sutphin said, along with swollen, red hands and feet. Police are reportedly working with local poison control centers and medical experts to find an effective treatment for someone under the influence of substance. Read More

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