#1 Crossdressing teenager steals goat and kills it while high on bath salts05-03-2011, 04:41 PM
A 19-year-old killed a pygmy goat and may have sexually assaulted it while high on bath salts and dressed in bra and panties.
Mark Thompson, from South Charleston, West Virginia, allegedly stole his neighbour's pet goat on Monday and was later found in his bedroom, half naked with the dead goat, which was covered in blood, beside him. According to the Charleston Gazette, Lisa Powers bought the goat, which they named Bailey, on Friday as a gift to her four-year-old grandson. Her nephew, Joshua Pollis got a call from neighbours on Monday morning. She said: 'They told him that my goat was wandering around in Mark's house and he'd better come and get it. They called my nephew because he'd been there before.'
According to the criminal complaint filed in Kanawha County Magistrate Court, police and two women entered Thompson's house looking for the goat and made their way to his bedroom door. Ms Powers explained to the Charleston Gazette that he told them not to enter as he was naked.
She said: 'But they opened the door and he was standing there with his pants down. He had on women's clothing and the goat was dead and there was blood everywhere. It was just a scene.'
Voted hottest "chick" at CU - My hotness transcends gender
05-03-2011, 04:46 PM
- Join Date
- Apr 2011
- Lawrenceville, Georgia
What's his DU name?
05-03-2011, 04:51 PM
How did he get high on bath salts?The difference between pigs and people is that when they tell you you're cured it isn't a good thing.
05-03-2011, 04:54 PM
Ah West Virginia. If someone in a Home Depot store offers you assistance and they don't work there, you may live in West Virginia.Stand up for what is right, even if you have to stand alone.
05-03-2011, 04:56 PMFRIDAY, Feb. 4 (HealthDay News) -- An influx of highly hallucinogenic, potentially lethal but -- in most states -- fully legal drugs sold as "bath salts" has law enforcement and drug abuse experts very concerned.
According to Mark Ryan, director of the Louisiana Poison Center, in the first month of 2011, there have already been 248 bath salts-linked calls nationwide from at least 25 states, compared to 234 calls during the whole of 2010.
The $20 packets are available in corner stores, truck stops and on the Internet, and marketed as bath salts or sometimes plant food and come with the (often-ignored) disclaimer, "not for human consumption." They're not subject to regulation even though they contain various potent chemicals, including mephedrone, which is a stimulant. ...
|« Previous Thread | Next Thread »|