Dog odor – Club Fuer Molosser http://club-fuer-molosser.net/ Fri, 24 Jun 2022 19:35:24 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/wp-content/uploads/2021/06/icon-88.png Dog odor – Club Fuer Molosser http://club-fuer-molosser.net/ 32 32 Marshall County Deputies Find Drugs During Traffic Stop – InkFreeNews.com https://club-fuer-molosser.net/marshall-county-deputies-find-drugs-during-traffic-stop-inkfreenews-com/ Fri, 24 Jun 2022 18:50:03 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/marshall-county-deputies-find-drugs-during-traffic-stop-inkfreenews-com/ During the stop, the K9 Bear officer was deployed to perform a free air sniff of the vehicle and alerted police to the smell of narcotics inside the vehicle. Photo courtesy of the Marshall County Sheriff’s Department. Press release PLYMOUTH – At approximately 11:50 p.m. on June 23, a Marshall County deputy performed a traffic […]]]>

During the stop, the K9 Bear officer was deployed to perform a free air sniff of the vehicle and alerted police to the smell of narcotics inside the vehicle. Photo courtesy of the Marshall County Sheriff’s Department.

Press release

PLYMOUTH – At approximately 11:50 p.m. on June 23, a Marshall County deputy performed a traffic stop on a Chevy Impala on the on-ramp to US 31 northbound from Veterans Parkway.

The vehicle was occupied by a driver, Stephanie Williams, and a passenger, Matthew Sanders.

During the stop, the K9 Bear officer was deployed to perform a free air sniff of the vehicle. In doing so, the dog alerted to the presence of an odor of narcotics inside the vehicle.

Upon further investigation, the deputy found methamphetamine, controlled substances, paraphernalia, marijuana and scales inside the vehicle. The passenger in the vehicle also had accessories on him.

The two were charged with possession of methamphetamine greater than 10 grams but less than 28 grams,
possession of a controlled substance, possession of paraphernalia and possession of marijuana. they were reserved
and housed at the Marshall County Jail.

Printable, PDF and email version
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Dogs learn to detect little cherry disease in Wenatchee | Company https://club-fuer-molosser.net/dogs-learn-to-detect-little-cherry-disease-in-wenatchee-company/ Mon, 20 Jun 2022 11:00:00 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/dogs-learn-to-detect-little-cherry-disease-in-wenatchee-company/ EAST WENATCHEE – When Wenatchee Kennel Club member Sue Edick yelled “Cherry!” his dog Cubby, an Entlebucher Mountain Dog, barked loudly and sprang into action. While most dogs might not respond to the command, Cubby knew it well. It moved quickly from tree to tree, stopping only to sniff. When he found what he was […]]]>

EAST WENATCHEE – When Wenatchee Kennel Club member Sue Edick yelled “Cherry!” his dog Cubby, an Entlebucher Mountain Dog, barked loudly and sprang into action.

While most dogs might not respond to the command, Cubby knew it well. It moved quickly from tree to tree, stopping only to sniff. When he found what he was looking for, he barked again and turned to Edick for comment. She gave him a treat from her pocket for his good work, and almost immediately he again scanned the line for the scent.

Cubby was one of seven farm detection dogs – “farm dogs” for short – who attended the Wenatchee Kennel Club’s training session on Monday to detect the scent of little cherry disease (LCD). Project coordinator Lynda Pheasant led the training, which took place at a cherry orchard in East Wenatchee.

Seven volunteers brought their dogs to the training session from four different counties, including Chelan, Douglas and Okanogan. The dogs were of different breeds, ranging from a German Shorthaired Pointer and a Rhodesian Ridgeback to two Standard Poodles.






Owners and their dogs from left, Sue Edick with Cubby, Linda Hessel with Gigi and Ellie Russell with Milly await their turn at scent training at an orchard in East Wenatchee on Monday, June 13, 2022.




During the training session, samples of parts of LCD-infected trees were tied around healthy orchard trees. The volunteers led their dogs through the rows of the orchard, using the command “Cherry!” for their dogs to start searching. The dogs were rewarded with treats when they successfully sniffed an LCD sample.

“It’s all about smell recognition,” Pheasant said.

The disease can be difficult for humans to detect until the cherries themselves show symptoms, said kennel club manager John Njus. Cherry trees with LCD produce smaller, harder cherries that taste more bitter than unaffected cherries. According to Washington State University researchers, the virus can survive in any living plant tissue, making it ‘essential’ to kill or remove all parts of a tree showing symptoms, including roots; otherwise, the disease will spread to other trees.







Cherry Disease Dogs

Shelby, owned by Judy Johnson, reports a canister it says has the foliage of a diseased tree during a test at the Wenatchee Kennel Club on Monday, June 13, 2022. One of the six canisters smelled like l sick tree, the others not.




The farm dog program was launched last March with pilot courses for teams of dog owners who had already successfully completed the Kennel Club scent work courses. The dogs learned, remembered and detected four different odors and were able to communicate to their owners that there were no more samples to detect. Some of the dogs in Monday’s training session were part of the inaugural class while others started training at the end of April.

After the training session, Pheasant, Njus and five of the dog-owner pairs met at the club’s training facility in East Wenatchee, which was built in 2019, to conduct a blind scent test to to compare the detection capabilities of agricultural dogs with the results. of what Pheasant called a “sniffer machine” – a device designed to detect the LCD screen.

The dogs sniffed two sets of six identical cans. Each set of six contained one positive sample, four negative samples and an empty box, Pheasant said, noting that it was possible there were false negatives from the device that dogs would detect as positives.

According to Pheasant, the purpose of the farm dog program is to empower everyday people to protect their orchards and trees by detecting disease early. “Our ultimate goal is to bring companion dogs into the farming community and teach people how to train their own dogs for LCD detection,” she said.







Cherry Disease Dogs

Linda Hessel leads her dog Gigi down a row of cherry trees during a scent training exercise looking for the disease of the little planted cherry on Monday, June 13, 2022.




Copyright 2022 Tribune Content Agency.

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Menomonee Falls Police Blotter | Express News, your local news https://club-fuer-molosser.net/menomonee-falls-police-blotter-express-news-your-local-news/ Sat, 18 Jun 2022 03:08:28 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/menomonee-falls-police-blotter-express-news-your-local-news/ The following information was obtained from Menomonee Falls Police Department documents. Unauthorized financial transaction• An unknown person attempted to make a transaction on June 13 using a credit card belonging to an organization with an office in Menomonee Falls.• A credit card was removed from a location in the W14500 block of County Line Road […]]]>

The following information was obtained from Menomonee Falls Police Department documents.

Unauthorized financial transaction
• An unknown person attempted to make a transaction on June 13 using a credit card belonging to an organization with an office in Menomonee Falls.
• A credit card was removed from a location in the W14500 block of County Line Road and later used at a gas station in Milwaukee on June 6.

Retail theft
• Individual attempted to leave Woodman’s, W124 N8145 Hwy. 145, without paying for the items on June 9. Items have been recovered.
• An individual left Kohl’s Department Store, W18000 Appleton Ave., without paying for the items.
• A Muskego woman has been cited for retail theft after she attempted to leave Woodman’s without paying for several items on June 10.
Driving a vehicle while intoxicated
• A 29-year-old Milwaukee driver was arrested for driving a vehicle while intoxicated following a traffic stop near Leon Road and Hwy. 145 at 4:09 a.m. on June 13. During a traffic stop, the officer detected an odor of intoxicants and the driver admitted to having consumed alcohol. The driver refused to submit to a field sobriety test or a pulse oximeter test.
• A driver has been cited for driving a vehicle while intoxicated/first offense following a traffic stop near Lake Park Drive and Town Hall Road on June 6. Officers located the vehicle, which was parked on the roadway, and detected an odor of intoxicants emanating from the subject. Field sobriety tests were conducted.

Stolen vehicle
• A vehicle was stolen from the 7400 block of Hidden Meadow Drive on June 11th. The vehicle’s engine was running at the time of the theft.

‘Prohibited self-propelled’
• A Menomonee Falls resident was cited for “self-propelled prohibited” after he was observed driving a golf cart on roads and trails.

counterfeit currency
• A Menomonee Falls resident sold a vehicle to someone who paid for it with $6,000 in counterfeit money. Once the money was determined to be counterfeit, the vehicle was reported as stolen.

LOST AND FOUND
• A found wallet was handed over to the police on 6 June. The object was placed in police inventory after the owner could not be contacted.

dog found
• A dog was handed over to the police on June 5th. The owner could not be located and the dog was later turned over to the Humane Animal Welfare Society.

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4 Easy Tips to Cure Stinky Pet Odors https://club-fuer-molosser.net/4-easy-tips-to-cure-stinky-pet-odors/ Wed, 15 Jun 2022 20:30:00 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/4-easy-tips-to-cure-stinky-pet-odors/ We all love our pets, but we think we could probably do without the sticky smells of playtime or after a walk. Luckily, you can stop sticking naturally and keep your little smell fresh by using these four simple tips! SOS for a smelly stuffed animal. yuck! Even after throwing your pet’s favorite toy in […]]]>

We all love our pets, but we think we could probably do without the sticky smells of playtime or after a walk. Luckily, you can stop sticking naturally and keep your little smell fresh by using these four simple tips!

SOS for a smelly stuffed animal.

yuck! Even after throwing your pet’s favorite toy in the hot cycle washer, it still stinks. That’s because the smell is likely caused by bacteria trapped in the fibers that a washer can’t get into. The easy way to get the stink out of any fabric toy, from strings to stuffed animals? Wet the fabric, place it in a bowl, then microwave for a minute. A recent study found that microwaves eliminate odor-causing organisms.

Soothe Buster’s Constipation.

After an attack of diarrhoea, your poor dog is now struggling to go for his daily walk. You can help ease his digestive tract—and offer him some relief—with mineral oil. Simply drizzle the oil on his food during meals (veterinarians suggest giving one teaspoon for every 10 pounds of your pet’s weight). The oil will act as a lubricant in the digestive tract, loosening the stool so that his constipation will go away in six to eight hours. However, if that doesn’t help, a trip to the vet might be in order.

DIY disposable litter box.

Going on a trip with your cat but don’t want to ruin yourself with disposable litter boxes? You can make your own using old cereal boxes. Do: Tape the open end of an empty cereal box with tape. Then, using a cutter or scissors, cut out the entire back side of the box. Next, place a plastic shopping bag inside the open box and pull the edges up the sides of the box. Secure the bag in place with tape. Make a few boxes and, if necessary, take one, pour some litter inside and let your cat do its business.

Make cleaning up after bathing easier.

Washing all that mud from Fido’s spring rain into the tub makes it look crisp and smell fresh, but what a mess it leaves in your tub! The easy way to clean it, no need to scrub? Once it’s out, fill the tub with warm water and add 2 tablespoons of liquid fabric softener. Swish the water around, soak overnight, then drain and rinse in the morning. The surfactants in fabric softener loosen dirt and grime so they rinse out easily. Plus, the fabric softener scent will rid the room of that wet dog smell!

This article originally appeared in our print magazine, First for women.

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Where is Dani Green now? CBS 48 hours to revisit the story of a woman who claimed a pet dog killed her husband https://club-fuer-molosser.net/where-is-dani-green-now-cbs-48-hours-to-revisit-the-story-of-a-woman-who-claimed-a-pet-dog-killed-her-husband/ Sat, 11 Jun 2022 04:51:04 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/where-is-dani-green-now-cbs-48-hours-to-revisit-the-story-of-a-woman-who-claimed-a-pet-dog-killed-her-husband/ Dani Green murdered her ex-husband, Raymond “Ray” Green, in the early hours of a morning in May 2014. The 62-year-old victim was shot 10 times in bed while he slept peacefully. His body was then shoved into a metal container, which would have looked like a toolbox, placed outside the Indiana property where he lived […]]]>

Dani Green murdered her ex-husband, Raymond “Ray” Green, in the early hours of a morning in May 2014. The 62-year-old victim was shot 10 times in bed while he slept peacefully. His body was then shoved into a metal container, which would have looked like a toolbox, placed outside the Indiana property where he lived with his ex-wife, Danielle “Dani” Green.

Dani Green has claimed pet Jazzy attacked ex-husband Ray Green. The story unravels when his body is found with 10 gunshot wounds. cbsn.ws/3mE7dXn

Saturday, June 11, CBS’ 48 hours will see Peter Van Sant revisit the Raymond “Ray” Green murder case rerunning his episode titled The Murder of Cowboy Ray Green.

The official synopsis of the next 48 hours episode states:

“Dani Green claimed the family dog ​​killed her ex-husband, Ray, but when police arrived at the house there was no sign of a man or dog. Dani told police that they could search anywhere in the field except for a large toolbox.Correspondent Peter Van Sant reports Saturday, June 11 at 10/9c on CBS and streaming on Paramount+. June 8, 2022”

As a cowboy, Ray Green used to interact with all kinds of animals. Then his ex-wife told her family that he had been killed by their German Shepherd. What really happened to Ray Green? cbsn.ws/3QgsiEH https://t.co/mbau6zbYUO

Police were made aware of Ray’s disappearance, when his mother demanded a checkup after receiving a strange call from Dani, who claimed their family dog ​​had bitten and killed Ray. A few days later, the cops showed up at Dani Green’s doorstep looking for her ex-husband. Dani attempted to mislead detectives, telling them that he had already left the house.

But the apparent stench of bleach and the unmistakable smell of human decay told police otherwise. Her naked body was discovered hidden in a metal container shaped like a toolbox, pierced with ten gunshots. After obtaining a warrant to search the property, authorities uncovered the truth and enough evidence to arrest and charge him with the murder of cowboy Ray Green.


Where is Dani Green now, who apparently murdered for money?

youtube cover

In 2015, Dani Green, 43, was convicted of murdering her ex-husband Ray Green, 62, and was eventually sentenced to 60 years in prison. Reportedly, authorities revealed that throughout the interrogation process following her detention, the defendant claimed that she murdered Ray in self-defense when the latter attacked her.

Dani remains behind bars at the Indiana Women’s Prison in Indianapolis, Indiana. According to her prisoner records from the state Department of Corrections, her earliest likely release date is May 31, 2043, assuming the Indiana Parole Board finds her eligible for the same.

Green claimed in court that Ray allegedly attempted to murder her in the early morning hours of the same tragic day. That’s when she picked up a nearby gun and started shooting at him. Contrary to the defendant’s assertions, the expert testimony indicates that the deceased was sleeping in his bed when he was shot.

Aaron Negangard, a prosecutor from Dearborn, Ohio Country, told the court that,

“This lady committed cold-blooded murder, shot him 10 times, put him in a box and then left him to rot.”

youtube cover

It was revealed in court that the murder resulted from Danielle’s need for money and her desire to initiate a romantic relationship with Angus McNasty, a Florida-based cowboy. Investigators also uncovered an extensive and disturbing web search history, including “what happens when you’re shot in the head?”, “a .38 shot at close range” and the phrase ” If you shoot someone…does the light go out or maybe survive?”


Revisiting CBS’ Raymond Green Murder Story 48 hours is set to air its next episode on June 11, 2022.


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Snoop Dogg Raises His Blunt Roller’s $50,000 Salary https://club-fuer-molosser.net/snoop-dogg-raises-his-blunt-rollers-50000-salary/ Wed, 08 Jun 2022 22:25:52 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/snoop-dogg-raises-his-blunt-rollers-50000-salary/ Recent inflation has been a thorn in the side of the average worker and consumer. For Snoop Dogg’s weeder, that meant a pay raise. Monday, June 6, Twitter account @UberFacts shared a post referencing the person Snoop Dogg would pay five figures to roll up the rapper’s marijuana on a daily basis. “Snoop Dogg employs […]]]>

Recent inflation has been a thorn in the side of the average worker and consumer. For Snoop Dogg’s weeder, that meant a pay raise.

Monday, June 6, Twitter account @UberFacts shared a post referencing the person Snoop Dogg would pay five figures to roll up the rapper’s marijuana on a daily basis.

“Snoop Dogg employs a full-time blunt wheeler who earns between $40,000 and $50,000 a year,” the tweet read.

The next day, the California rap legend corrected the post.

“Inflation. Their pay went up!!” Snoop wrote in a retweet of the initial post.

While it’s not abnormal for rappers to have someone in their camp for the sole purpose of rolling weed, Snoop has taken it to the next level. In 2019, he revealed during an episode of The Howard Stern Show that his personal weed roller brings in between $40,000 and $50,000 a year and even enjoys perks like all-expenses-paid trips to travel the world with The Doggfather.

“It’s his JOB, his occupation. On his CV, it is written: ‘What do you do? I’m a blunt roller,” Snoop told Stern. “PBR, professional blunt roller.”

“If you’re good at something I need,” Snoop continued, “I’ll hire you.”

Snoop Dogg isn’t the only rapper to lean on the services of a weeder. In 2014, Waka Flocka Flame said he wanted to hire a blunt roller for an annual salary of $50,000. In 2020, G Herbo also apparently got tired of rolling his own stuff and asked to hire someone to do it for him. He offered a lower salary.

“Who’s willing to make $36,000 a year? I’m willing to pay a motherfucker $100 a day to ride,” the 2016 alum XXL Freshman said in an Instagram video. “That’s all you got ’cause that’s all I got. ‘Cause I let you smoke forever. I love smoking too much to hate rolling that much. Bro, I hate that shit for real, with passion.

Check out Snoop’s tweet below.

Check out the highly entertaining Weed lyrics from your favorite rappers

Wiz Khalifa, DaBaby, Kid Cudi, Snoop Dogg and more of the game’s top artists celebrate weed in their rhymes.

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Search and Seizure Law and Your Self-Storage Operation: A Case Study https://club-fuer-molosser.net/search-and-seizure-law-and-your-self-storage-operation-a-case-study/ Tue, 07 Jun 2022 05:11:05 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/search-and-seizure-law-and-your-self-storage-operation-a-case-study/ Anytime law enforcement officers show up at the door of your self-storage facility, it can be a stressful experience. But a recent decision by the 2nd US Circuit Court of Appeals in United States vs. McKenzie offers helpful advice for this situation. The case was about whether a sniffer dog the area outside of a […]]]>

Anytime law enforcement officers show up at the door of your self-storage facility, it can be a stressful experience. But a recent decision by the 2nd US Circuit Court of Appeals in United States vs. McKenzie offers helpful advice for this situation. The case was about whether a sniffer dog the area outside of a storage unit is considered a dig under the Fourth Amendment to the Constitution. Let’s dive deeper into the court’s decision and explore what it means for your self-storage business.

The details of the case

Think about the scenario for a moment. What is allowed if the police show up at your self-storage center, without a warrant, with a drug-sniffing dog?

In the McKenzie case, an officer showed up at Mabey’s Self Storage in Rensselaer, New York, with a drug dog but without a warrant, asking to sniff around the area of ​​a suspected drug dealer. Officers eventually recovered approximately 100 pounds of marijuana from the unit linked to Oniel McKenzie. McKenzie argued that the marijuana should have been suppressed as evidence because it was seized following a warrantless dog sniffer, which violated his Fourth Amendment rights.

The court ruled that the sniffer dog did not qualify as a Fourth Amendment search because the officers and drug dog were in common areas of the warehouse, which were accessible to other tenants and staff. A search would have required actual entry into the rented space.

The reasoning behind the decision

In arriving at its decision, the court considered several factors. First, the self-storage company cooperated with the investigation and officers were granted permission to enter the property. The site manager agreed to be interviewed and granted access to surveillance footage and rental records. They also gave officers access to the front door.

Second, a tenant does not have the power to exclude police officers from a warehouse. They are only tenants of the business, and the entry and presence of the agents on the grounds of the property does not constitute an attack on their interests. Although a tenant of self-storage has a reasonable expectation of privacy regarding interior of their rented unit, they make not when it comes to air and space outside the unit. Thus, a smell test is not a violation of a tenant’s Fourth Amendment right.

Police can – whether on their own or with the help of a dog – use smell to identify an odor outside a self-storage unit that could signify the presence of contraband. Just as a person who smokes weed cannot expect such activity to be private if an open window carries the smell into the street, a person who stores items in a unit that emit odors permeating walls and doors cannot expect privacy.

The meaning for self-storage operators

In light of the McKenzie decision, self-storage operators may consider adding language to their rental agreement that explains what a tenant can expect in terms of rights and protections where they are suspected of criminal activity on the premises. It would also be to your advantage to define “criminal activity”.

For example, a contract term might define it as anything that constitutes a crime under federal or state law, or a misdemeanor under state law. This may include any offense defined and prohibited by any criminal act, including but not limited to homicide, theft, possession of explosives or incendiary devices, deadly weapons, gambling, maintenance of a public nuisance and the sale and/or prohibited sale of drugs or alcohol. possession.

A self-storage rental agreement should be simple by prohibiting any criminal activity on the premises and stipulating that any tenant who engages in such activity would at a minimum be evicted. In addition, Renter should expect the Company to cooperate with local and state police and any other official agencies investigating such matters. There should be a specific statement that access to the facilities would be granted to these authorities, as well as a waiver of liability for doing so.

Including these provisions in your lease sets tenants’ expectations for privacy. It can also save you worry and potential liability if a search occurs at your self-storage establishment.

Fourth Amendment searches

The Fourth Amendment prohibits the US government from making “unreasonable searches and seizures”. Generally, this means that the police cannot search a person or their property without a warrant or probable cause. However, what qualifies as a “reasonable search” is an issue that courts have wrestled with for years. The Fourth Amendment guarantees:

“The right of the people to the security of their persons, homes, papers and effects against unreasonable search and seizure shall not be violated, and no warrant shall be issued, but on probable cause, supported by oath or affirmation, and in particular describing the place to be searched and the persons or things to be seized.

A search or seizure is reasonable under the Fourth Amendment if officers have a warrant signed by a judge that is based on reliable information and shows probable cause that a suspect has committed a crime. Additionally, there are times when a search without a warrant may be considered reasonable in the circumstances. When the authorities show up at your self-storage facility, it’s important to know what they’re actually asking for. When requesting access to stand and observe the area outside of a unit, it is different – ​​and has different legal implications – than requesting to physically enter a rented space.

If the police ask to enter a space, they must possess and show you that they have a physical warrant to search that specific unit. Once the warrant has been produced, they have the right to enter the premises with or without your consent. There is little you can do to prevent an officer’s search under a valid warrant, however, you can and should do the following:

Ask to see the numbered units listed on the search warrant. Make sure they match the agent’s location in the field before the search begins. The police are only authorized to search the areas listed in the warrant. If the warrant says they can search units 292 and 293, they cannot access or search adjacent units. The last thing you want is to allow a faulty search that reveals illegal contraband and exposes you to legal liability.

Review the items specified in the search. The warrant will specify the area(s) the officers are authorized to search and the items they are looking for. If you authorize an officer to search an area that is not listed, you waive any right to challenge that search. If you agree, you can’t object, even if the officers couldn’t have searched that place otherwise.

Familiarize yourself with the “unobstructed view doctrine”. If officers are lawfully in a location where a contraband item can be seen, observation of that item is permitted under the Fourth Amendment. For example, if an officer with a warrant or guest officer without a warrant somehow sees illegal items stored in a tenant’s self-storage unit through a crack or another opening, the view is permitted as a basis for obtaining a warrant, so come back and grab the item. The officer would not be allowed access to the tenant’s unit to seize the item without a warrant.

Comply with search requests

If officers or agents ask for access to your self-storage facility without a warrant, you have the right to ask what areas they want to see and why. While it’s generally wise to cooperate with local, state, and federal authorities, it’s also important to protect the rights of your tenants.

As a self-storage operator, you can accede to requests from agents to look inside vacant units, unpaid rented units, or common areas within the property’s perimeters. If you grant them access to these limited spaces, even without a warrant, an unreasonable search would probably not ensue, but you have the right to authorize such a search in any case.

Margaret E. Cooper of Margaret E. Cooper LLC is a Cleveland-based solo practitioner. Practicing law since 2000, she represents self-storage operators on legal matters, including facility acquisitions, lease negotiation and preparation, and real estate disputes. She has been a speaker at industry conferences and has written articles for industry publications. To reach her, call 216.262.8776; E-mail [email protected].

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Font | News, Sports, Jobs https://club-fuer-molosser.net/font-news-sports-jobs/ Fri, 03 Jun 2022 06:10:37 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/font-news-sports-jobs/ Salem – Police were called along with firefighters to a smoke investigation at 10:16 p.m. Wednesday at Roosevelt and East Third Street, smelling fresh fireworks but not finding the cause. – An officer at 9:53 p.m. Wednesday saw a suspicious vehicle at Waterworth Memorial Park and made contact. The owner was unaware of […]]]>

Salem

– Police were called along with firefighters to a smoke investigation at 10:16 p.m. Wednesday at Roosevelt and East Third Street, smelling fresh fireworks but not finding the cause.

– An officer at 9:53 p.m. Wednesday saw a suspicious vehicle at Waterworth Memorial Park and made contact. The owner was unaware of the park’s opening hours and was leaving.

–A wellness check was requested at 8:27 p.m. Wednesday on a woman in the 400 block of Ohio Avenue. She was there and said to contact the caller.

– A caller at 7:57 p.m. Wednesday reported a man severely beating a dog in the 200 block of Hawley Avenue. The man, who owned the dog, said another dog was off leash in the area and they were trying to stop their dog, a pit bull mix, from attacking the other dog. The dog was fine and appeared to be healthy with no injuries.

– A West 10th Street woman reported a scam at 6:41 p.m. Wednesday, saying an unknown man called posing as her grandson and said he was in jail, but needed that she contacts her lawyer. The unknown man provided her with a case number, but no money was exchanged and no personal information was given to her.

– Juveniles were reported fishing in the Waterworth Memorial Park duck pond at 5.31pm on Wednesday, but they had already left.

–Ryan Thompson, last known address State Route 154, Lisbon, was arrested Wednesday in the 100 block of West Pershing Street on a warrant and turned over to a deputy in the sheriff’s office.

– Police responded at 5:11 p.m. Wednesday at the 1300 block of Carole Drive for a civil matter involving custody and a dispute over who was picking up a child. The mother was informed of her options.

— Police were called at 4:51 p.m. Wednesday to the 200 block of Woodland Avenue to minors driving through a backyard in a blue sedan. Officers arrived and saw three teenage girls get out of the vehicle. They denied driving it, saying they were just sitting in the vehicle. There were tire tracks in the grass and the vehicle had been used recently. A parent of one of the minors has been contacted and the minor has been informed of the consequences of driving in the yard.

– Cassidy Brown, 22, East Main Street, Washingtonville, was cited for assured clear distance after her westbound vehicle struck the rear of another westbound vehicle being driven by Charles Moore, 36, East Sixth Street, on East State Street at 4:32 p.m. Wednesday. A passenger in the Moore vehicle, Tiffany Moore, 42, was taken to hospital by EMT with a neck injury.

— A man in the 500 block of West Wilson Street reported at 4:16 p.m. Wednesday that his neighbor knocked down his fence in his backyard while he was trimming trees. He gave the neighbor permission to prune the trees out back. He just wanted his fence back in place. The police could not reach the neighbor.

– Police were called at 3:26 p.m. Wednesday to the 1400 block of East State Street to a woman destroying items in a residence and possibly threatening to harm herself. A man said she was acting out of control and there was no physical abuse. She told police she was upset by the commotion inside the residence as she slept and had not made any threats or thought of self-harm. The man said she could stay as long as she calmed down. She said she would.

— Police at 1.30pm on Wednesday told a woman about a woman she let stay with her. She was told about Ohio residency laws and to call the police if she gets in trouble.

– Officers responded to the 1000 block of North Lincoln Avenue at 1:37 a.m. Wednesday in reference to a woman who entered an apartment complex and stole clothes from the laundry room.

– Officers responded to the 900 block of Newgarden Avenue at 11:31 p.m. Tuesday, where a resident wanted a woman removed from a home. The resident was advised that the woman in question lives at the house and should be evicted. The woman in question said she would leave as soon as she was able to get all her things out of the front yard.

– Officers responded to the 700 block of East Fifth Street at 10:35 p.m. Tuesday in reference to a suicidal person, who admitted to self-harm. Medical personnel responded and the woman was eventually taken to Salem Hospital.

– Officers responded to the 900 block of Newgarden Avenue at 10:17 p.m. Tuesday and stood aside while a woman retrieved belongings from a house to move out.

– Officers responded to a business on the 900 block East State Street at 10:16 p.m. Tuesday where an employee reported that a clear bag with white powder like residue inside had fallen from a customer’s pocket . Video footage has been gathered for further investigation.

– An officer was asked to meet KLG Ambulance at the city limits on South Lincoln Avenue at 8.19pm on Tuesday to help an 8-year-old minor transported from Lisbon to Salem hospital who had become combative with staff. The officer followed the ambulance to the hospital and escorted the staff with the patient to the hospital without incident.

– Officers responded to the area of ​​Filbert Avenue and East Wilson Street at 7:43 p.m. Tuesday in reference to a suspicious male and found the man very intoxicated. The man was given a courtesy walk to the 800 block of Franklin Avenue.

– Officers responded to Centennial Park at 7:03 p.m. Tuesday in reference to multiple people on the basketball court using inappropriate language and playing loud music. People were told to turn the music down and watch their language out of courtesy to other people in the park.




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Property Records of Illinois reveals 8 tips to make a home more attractive to buyers https://club-fuer-molosser.net/property-records-of-illinois-reveals-8-tips-to-make-a-home-more-attractive-to-buyers/ Wed, 01 Jun 2022 22:45:37 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/property-records-of-illinois-reveals-8-tips-to-make-a-home-more-attractive-to-buyers/ Property Records of Illinois works with home buyers and sellers across California. By creating detailed property history reports, a potential buyer can decide if the home they are considering is worth the asking price. Often homeowners add an extra room or expand the living room and it just doesn’t fit the rest of the house. […]]]>

Property Records of Illinois works with home buyers and sellers across California. By creating detailed property history reports, a potential buyer can decide if the home they are considering is worth the asking price. Often homeowners add an extra room or expand the living room and it just doesn’t fit the rest of the house. The report will highlight these major renovations to help the undecided buyer make a choice.

But what happens when a homeowner wants to sell a house? Illinois property records can also help you by listing the accommodations the property has. Unfortunately, when people have lived in a house for so long, they watch out for the things the house has to offer that will attract buyers. Selling a home is a skill anyone can master.

When it comes to selling a property, there are things sellers can do to make it more attractive, according to the professionals at Property Records of Illinois. It goes without saying that if a house needs a major repair; it is best to do this before listing the home on the market. Other than that, there are a few other things someone can do to make sure the home looks its most presentable when potential buyers show up.

1. A nice touch-up paint will go a long way

If it’s been a few years since the exterior of the house has been painted, it may pay to repaint it. This is especially true if the paintwork shows signs of wear or age. A professional service can get the job done quickly and efficiently, although it will cost more than painting the house on the weekend. A home that looks brand new is a big selling point that really impresses a potential buyer.

2. Erase all trash

The first step in preparing a home should be to clean the front and back yards as well as the interior of the house. Property Records of Illinois pros say, “Clutter is something that can be a real barrier to potential buyers, so it’s best to make sure the house is clean, tidy and tidy.” Also, remember that the front yard will make the first impression on potential buyers, so pay close attention to the appearance of the home from the start.

3. It’s a great time to make repairs that have been put on hold

Small cracks in the wall, dented floorboards and other light damage is something that is expected in most homes. The homeowner doesn’t have to comb through the entire house with a fine-toothed comb, but he or she has to take care of just as many small issues so that whatever flaws are, they are few and far between.

4. Personal items should be removed from view

To properly showcase a home, remove anything that might be related to the owner or family. That means pictures on the wall, personal items on the house, and any unusual decor that denotes presence. Basically, present the house as a blank slate so that people who visit can place themselves inside the house.

5. Avoid major renovations

Adding a new deck or swimming pool may sound appealing, but potential buyers see maintenance and repair issues. Resist the temptation to spend thousands of dollars on something that sets the house apart. Instead, focus on home improvement.

6. Fences are a great sign of isolation

Some houses have fences, some don’t. In most suburban neighborhoods, fences are nowhere to be found. Indeed, the suburbs are known to be safe and friendly neighborhoods. When a fence surrounds a house, it gives the impression that the neighbors are unfriendly and do not want to be disturbed.

People understand that in some areas fencing is not an option due to high crime rates and by adding a fence the homeowner will establish a barrier between the house and the outside world. By following these tips, someone can restore the house to good condition, which helps the sale value and speeds up the purchase of the property.

7. Pets should be out of sight

Many people have grown up with pets in the home, some families even consider them part of the family, but unfortunately pets aren’t for everyone. Some people are allergic to cat and dog fur. By temporarily removing the pets, someone will like to have a higher chance of selling the house. Another tip would be to clean the animal’s room, if necessary.

Some pets sleep in a certain room and leave a smell, because someone lives in the same house with the cat and dog, the pet owner may be immune to the smell. Don’t think that getting rid of the pet permanently will increase your chances of selling the property, just ask the neighbor or someone close to take care of it for a few hours or a day.

8. Lighting

Lighting plays a major role in selling a home. Homebuyers want to see what the house looks like and if the house doesn’t have adequate lighting, it could put off potential buyers. On home viewing days, door-to-door sellers must turn on all the lights in the house. It will give an inviting feeling that can entice buyers to buy the house.

Media Contact
Company Name: Illinois property records
Contact person: Customer service
E-mail: Send an email
Address:677 Avenue des Villes #401
Town: East Moline
State: IT 61244
Country: United States
Website: https://propertyrecordsofillinois.com/

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Search Dogs Point to Possible Site of Lost Genoa Indian School Cemetery | Omaha State and Regional News https://club-fuer-molosser.net/search-dogs-point-to-possible-site-of-lost-genoa-indian-school-cemetery-omaha-state-and-regional-news/ Mon, 30 May 2022 11:15:00 +0000 https://club-fuer-molosser.net/search-dogs-point-to-possible-site-of-lost-genoa-indian-school-cemetery-omaha-state-and-regional-news/ Jim Peters leaned over the dog that was spinning around his feet. “Go get the spirits, Jetti,” he said. The 3-year-old blue heeler from Queensland took off, letting her nose guide her across the wet, grassy field of Genoa, Nebraska – a town of 1,000 that was once home to one of the largest Native […]]]>

Jim Peters leaned over the dog that was spinning around his feet.

“Go get the spirits, Jetti,” he said.

The 3-year-old blue heeler from Queensland took off, letting her nose guide her across the wet, grassy field of Genoa, Nebraska – a town of 1,000 that was once home to one of the largest Native American federal boarding schools in the states -United.

Jetti was looking for an odor that would indicate the presence of a body underground. His research partner, a German Shepherd named Rocky, had subtly pointed out to Peters the possibility of a scent in the area a few minutes earlier.

Jetti was less subtle. She focused on a patch of grass, sniffing aggressively. Then the energetic dog suddenly sat up and looked at Peters, indicating that something under the floor had caught his eye.

With help from Peters and his canine team, Samaritan Detection Dogs, researchers last week first identified a possible site for the Genoa Indian Industrial School cemetery – a potentially seismic development in the effort. continuous to uncover and heal traumas inflicted in the name of assimilation.

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Leaders of the search effort, which includes the Nebraska State Bureau of Archeology and Judi Gaiashkibos of the Nebraska Indian Affairs Commission, are far from declaring the site the official location of the lost cemetery.

But the spot closely matches that marked on a 1920 flat map, and the search team now has a solid lead in the painstaking effort to locate the graves.

The use of ground penetrating radar in nearby areas last fall yielded inconclusive results. School records and old maps indicated several possible locations, but the search team was left with a wide perimeter and few ways to narrow the search.

Now the team has a better idea of ​​where to look, said recently appointed state archaeologist David Williams.

“Based on Jetti’s reaction, it looks like we have a result here,” Williams said.

What comes next is a combination of search methods, including more ground penetrating radar and metal detection. If graves are discovered, the decision whether or not to excavate will ultimately be made by the tribal leaders.

The existence of the cemetery has never been in doubt, but the number of children buried there and its exact location were lost to history decades ago.

The fourth federal boarding school to be built in the United States, Genoa Indian Industrial School operated from 1884 to 1934. At its peak in 1932, the school’s 640-acre campus housed 599 students, ages 4 to 22.

American institutions served as a model for Canada’s Indian residential schools, where the discovery of hundreds of Aboriginal children buried in unmarked graves drew attention to practices that historians have called cultural genocide.

Shortly after the discovery in Canada, US Secretary of the Interior Deb Haaland announced the Federal Indian Boarding School Truth Initiative. The effort led to a massive report, released earlier this month, on America’s schools.

The federal investigation has so far identified more than 500 deaths at 19 schools, although the Department of the Interior has said the number could be in the thousands, or even tens of thousands. The department has so far found at least 53 burial sites in or near US boarding schools.

At least 86 students are said to have died at the Genoa school.

As gaiashkibos watched Peters and his dogs begin their search last week, his mind was on his mother, who attended school in Genoa, and his grandchildren.

“I feel a little anxious,” gaiashkibos said, glancing at the expanse of farmland ahead of her and the rushing waters of the Canal du Loup behind her. “We are ready to try everything. It’s so important. We must exhaust all measures.

Peters and his team of dogs were among those measures.

The 66-year-old Iowa resident has been involved in search and rescue efforts with and without dogs for nearly 30 years.

He started working exclusively on cold case investigations six years ago. His team of dogs worked to locate burials dating back over 1,000 years.

Dogs are conditioned to connect their toy, a reward, with the smell of gases that remain underground long after a body has begun to decompose.

“They might be interested in, say, deer bones, but their trained response is only related to the smell of human decay,” Peters said. “It’s pretty foolproof.”

When the school closed, its buildings were demolished or sold. The city of Genoa grew over the years, the Canal du Loup was carved into the outer edge, and farmland soon filled what was once the sprawling campus.

Through it all, those who died and were buried on school grounds remained.

A bundle of sage in hand, gaiashkibos walked grimly towards the potential site. She put the package on the damp floor and stood for a moment among the small group that had gathered that morning to assist or participate in the search.

The bundle of sage held together with a bright red ribbon is perhaps the first headstone to honor the school’s dead in over a century. It is also possible that the graves were never marked.

As the gaiashkibos and others continue their search, they now have a better idea of ​​where to look.

“It gives me hope,” said gaiashkibos.

jwade@owh.com, 402-444-1067

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