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CURSES, FOILED AGAIN New Zealand police said surveillance cam-


eras showed two people in front of a Welling- ton store, trying to smash the front window with a rock. They gave up and fled, Detective Sgt. Mark Scott said, after the rock rebounded off the window and hit one of the offenders on the head. (New Zealand Press Association) A man who robbed a bank in Anchorage,


Alaska, escaped on a bicycle but was stopped minutes later when he crashed into a police car responding to the bank alarm. The bicy- clist, identified as Christopher Todd Mayer, 45, slid across of the vehicle but lost his back- pack, according to police Lt. Dave Parker, who said, “He ended up in a heap with his money pouring out of his pack.” Mayer tried to flee on foot, but was nabbed half a block away. (Associated Press)


SECOND-AMENDMENT


FOLLIES A 41-year-old man shot himself in the testi-


cles while shopping at a Lowe’s Home Improve- ment store in Lynnwood, Wash. Paramedic Jim Fischer said the victim, who was wearing black sweatpants, told him the gun “was in my waist- band, and I felt it starting to slip, reached for it, and I must have positioned my finger so the trig- ger went off.” (Seattle Times)


NOT-SO-SWEET


REVENGE After her car was


repossessed, Haleigh Boland, 26, tracked down the repo woman and tried to set the woman’s car on fire. According to Etowah County, Ala., Sheriff Todd Entrekin, Boland poured gasoline on the vehicle but had trouble starting the fire. When it finally did ignite, the flash set her clothes on fire. The repo woman’s surveil- lance video shows Boland tearing off her clothes and running to a waiting getaway car driven by her father. She suffered first and second degree burns to her upper body. (Huntsville’s WAAY-TV)


SPY GAMES Indian police reported they were holding a


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pigeon under armed guard after it was caught on a “special mission of spying” for archen- emy Pakistan. The pigeon had a ring around its foot and a Pakistani phone number and address stamped on its body in red ink. Police officer Ramdas Jagjit Singh Chahal said the bird was being held in an air-conditioned room under police guard, and senior officers asked for updates on the situation three times a day. Chahal added that Pakistani pigeons are easy to spot because they look different from Indian ones. (Agence France-Presse)


CARNIVORE’S DIGEST A man was hospitalized after being sucked


into a sausage-making machine in Danver, Mass. Police Lt. Carole Germano said the worker at DiLuigi Sausage Co. was cleaning inside “a vacuum-type cylinder” that draws marinade into the meat when it somehow was activated, and his head and shoulders got stuck in the machine. The man was helped out of the machine with no obvious injuries but taken to the hospital as a precaution. (The Salem News) Scientists in mostly Muslim Kazakhstan


have come up with a simple test to detect pork in food. “It’s no secret that some chefs cheat and put pork to beef to make the dish cheaper,” the newspaper Megapolis observed in announcing the test, which uses a plastic stick to detect pork molecules. “When you get your beef patty, cut off a couple of small pieces and drop them in a glass of water. Stir, shake, put the test stick in. In a minute or two you will see the result.” (Reuters) The Spanish butcher shop Izarzugaza has


installed a meat vending machine outside its Mundaka location so customers can buy meat, sausages and sandwiches 24 hours a day. “We had to provide a service when the shop closes,” fourth-generation butcher Izarzugaza Mikel, 31, explained. (Fox News)


CLASSICAL GAS A German sewage-


treatment plant is saving $1,200 a month by using


the music of Mozart to motivate microbes to break down waste faster. “We think the secret is in


the vibrations of the music, which penetrate everything — including the water, the sewage and the cells,” said Anton Stucki, chief opera-


tor of the Treuenbrietzen plant. “It creates a certain


resonance that stimulates the microbes and helps them to work better.” Stucki believes Mozart works because the composer “managed to trans- pose universal laws of nature


into his music.” (Britain’s The Guardian)


NOT SO MUCH FLY AS PLUMMET Having paid $440 on eBay for a paraglider,


Britain’s Roy Dixon, 45, learned to fly it by watching video clips on the Internet. For his maiden flight, he also made the mistake of tethering the paraglider to his car. The flight lasted less than a minute, and he fell 40 feet to the ground, breaking his back in two places. “I went shooting up in the air, then banged down on the ground,” Dixon said from New- castle General Hospital. “I should have joined a club and got lessons, but I was trying to teach myself and learn from bits I had seen on YouTube.” (BBC News)


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