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Woman Says She Was Strip-Searched After Power Line Dispute
WSBTV ^ | September 20, 2007 | Unknown

Posted on 09/20/2007 4:29:27 PM PDT by decimon

BARROW COUNTY, Ga. -- A Barrow County woman says an off-duty deputy handcuffed and had her strip-searched because of a simple dispute over a power line.

“My life has never been the same since. I’m having a very hard time with it,” said Sue Worley.

A farm in Hoschton in Barrow County has been home to 60-year-old Worley all her life.

Late last year, a letter from the Georgia Transmission Corporation told her a 230 Kilovolt power line was going to go through her property. When surveyors showed up, Worley said she went down the road to talk. She said she didn’t threaten anyone, but the Barrow County deputy working with the surveyors didn’t see it that way -- the deputy called for backup.

“I saw two sheriff’s cars drive up,” said Worley. She was handcuffed, arrested and charged with disorderly conduct.

“I was in the car and I went all the way to the jail handcuffed,” she said. Worley was booked into the jail, patted down and strip searched.

“She sprayed me down with lice spray. It was so humiliating,” Worley said. “They made a criminal out of me.”

The charges were dropped, but Worley and her lawyer are suing the Georgia Transmission Company.

“It’s just pure, old-fashioned intimidation. They want people’s land and they don’t want to pay for it,” said Worley's lawyer, Don Evans. “They’re going to set their power poles wherever they want and if anybody gives them any lip, they’ll put you in jail.”

She and her lawyer said they’re suing, not just for her, but for other Georgians facing the threat of eminent domain and what they see as loss of property rights.

“I just don’t see how this could happen in a land of freedom, but we don’t have freedom anymore because people can just do anything they want to,” said Worley.

Project H.O.P.E. -- Homeowners Opposing Power Line Encroachment -- said Worley's case shows the need for the governor and legislature to draw stronger citizen-friendly laws to prevent what it calls, "preferential treatment," for power companies.

A spokesperson for the Georgia Transmission Corporation told Channel 2 they had hired a deputy because they'd had some subtle threats from other residents in the area.

Right now, it looks like the power line will go up either late next year or in early 2009.


TOPICS: Crime/Corruption; Government; News/Current Events; US: Georgia
KEYWORDS: banglist; donutwatch; leo; police
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A spokesperson for the Georgia Transmission Corporation told Channel 2 they had hired a deputy...

Serving two masters.

1 posted on 09/20/2007 4:29:29 PM PDT by decimon
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To: decimon

another power mad cop.....its an epidemic..


2 posted on 09/20/2007 4:31:13 PM PDT by cherry
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To: decimon
Worley said she went down the road to talk. She said she didn’t threaten anyone,

A lot missing from this story. She didn't threaten anyone...but what exactly did she say?

3 posted on 09/20/2007 4:33:20 PM PDT by Bloody Sam Roberts (Don't question faith. Don't answer lies.)
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts

Yep, got to be real careful about that prohibited speech thingie.


4 posted on 09/20/2007 4:37:32 PM PDT by Old Professer (The critic writes with rapier pen, dips it twice, and writes again.)
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To: decimon
Guess she wants to be on the grid, just wants the power lines in someone else's back yard.

Power line have to be ran in order to support human life as we know it.

At least she will not have to worry about lice.

5 posted on 09/20/2007 4:39:19 PM PDT by Mark was here (Hard work never killed anyone, but why take the chance?)
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To: decimon

6 posted on 09/20/2007 4:39:27 PM PDT by Westlander (Unleash the Neutron Bomb)
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To: decimon

“A spokesperson for the Georgia Transmission Corporation told Channel 2 they had hired a deputy...”

How does he arrest someone if he’s working a side job?


7 posted on 09/20/2007 4:40:25 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: Mark was here

“Guess she wants to be on the grid, just wants the power lines in someone else’s back yard.”

So she shouldn’t have a say on what happens to her property?


8 posted on 09/20/2007 4:41:30 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts

I’m sure it’s the usual - she was told to leave her own land by the deputy, she said no, and he decided to pull rank.

The question is, were eminent domain proceedings completed such that the power company had the right to be on her land ?


9 posted on 09/20/2007 4:42:09 PM PDT by cinives (On some planets what I do is considered normal.)
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To: decimon

The "perp"

Resident: Former land of the free

10 posted on 09/20/2007 4:43:52 PM PDT by Popman (Nothing + Time + Chance = The Universe ---------------------Bridge in Brooklyn for sale - Cheap)
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To: driftdiver

A cop is always on duty. That’s my understanding. The strip-search went too far though. Regardless of what she said, was she an imminent threat to the LEO?, to others? Did he suspect drugs? He better have a damn good reason.


11 posted on 09/20/2007 4:44:11 PM PDT by Clock King (Bring the noise!)
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To: decimon
“It’s just pure, old-fashioned intimidation. They want people’s land and they don’t want to pay for it,” said Worley's lawyer, Don Evans.

That's the money quote.

12 posted on 09/20/2007 4:44:27 PM PDT by OldEagle
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts
A lot missing from this story. She didn't threaten anyone...but what exactly did she say?

You are right to say we don't have the full story. But it doesn't sound good.

Apparently, the deputy was in the employ of the power company at the time of the incident. Doesn't sound good.

13 posted on 09/20/2007 4:45:19 PM PDT by decimon
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To: driftdiver
Interesting question.

Another is, who is going to answer in damages under the doctrine of respondeat superior? The power company or the political subdivision the donut muncher theoretically works for when he isn't grifting on the side whilst wearing his uniform?

14 posted on 09/20/2007 4:47:02 PM PDT by surely_you_jest (I don't make jokes. I just watch the government and report the facts. - Will Rogers)
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To: driftdiver
How does he arrest someone if he’s working a side job?

Just as he did. I'm sure that's legal but maybe shouldn't be.

15 posted on 09/20/2007 4:47:32 PM PDT by decimon
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To: decimon
You are right to say we don't have the full story. But it doesn't sound good.

Absolutely it does not sound good.
My point was....what little thing did this woman say to Barney Fyfe to get him so riled up?

16 posted on 09/20/2007 4:49:01 PM PDT by Bloody Sam Roberts (Don't question faith. Don't answer lies.)
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To: decimon

If the power company did that here, I would be more worried about this problem:
http://www.amazon.com/Great-Power-Line-Cover-Up-Government-Electromagnetic/dp/0316109118


17 posted on 09/20/2007 4:49:07 PM PDT by TommyDale (Never forget the Republicans who voted for illegal immigrant amnesty in 2007!)
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To: decimon

A bit dramatic with the headline. She was strip-searched and deloused as part of the standard jail intake procedure. Now, should she have been in jail in the first place? That is where the real question lies. That Kerry jerk deserved to get tased and I’m sure he got strip-searched and deloused too ... did this woman offer similar resistance?


18 posted on 09/20/2007 4:49:14 PM PDT by NonValueAdded (Fred Dalton Thompson for President)
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To: decimon
Late last year, a letter from the Georgia Transmission Corporation told her a 230 Kilovolt power line was going to go through her property.

Doesn't seem like she much of an option.

I'm not familiar with these things, but I assume she was compensated financially for her property and the lose of it's use?

19 posted on 09/20/2007 4:50:00 PM PDT by Popman (Nothing + Time + Chance = The Universe ---------------------Bridge in Brooklyn for sale - Cheap)
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To: driftdiver

In New York bars often hire moonlighting cops as bouncers/security. You can guess at how many illegal activities they must overlook to do that work.


20 posted on 09/20/2007 4:51:56 PM PDT by decimon
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To: Clock King

“A cop is always on duty. That’s my understanding.”

Not my understanding but I’m not a lawyer. It’s one thing if he’s off duty and happens across a problem and takes action.

Its another if he’s getting paid on the side and arrest someone who has a disagreement with his employer. IMO he’s operating outside the bounds of his official duties. Otherwise we are saying the police are at the beck and call of anyone who has a few bucks. And since this didn’t happen in New Orleans, Jersey, or Chicago we know that just isn’t true.


21 posted on 09/20/2007 4:52:21 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: driftdiver
-- the deputy called for backup. “I saw two sheriff’s cars drive up,” said Worley. She was handcuffed, arrested and charged with disorderly conduct.

Literacy is a wonderful thing...:)

22 posted on 09/20/2007 4:54:57 PM PDT by Alright_on_the_LeftCoast
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To: decimon
The utilities are some of the most arrogant people when it comes to property;you pay taxes on the land but they can destroy any plantings or anything that impedes access.I used to hate the idea of strangers having keys to my basement door for meter checking in the city. Up until the 1990s we read our meter on the farm and mailed in the postcard and once a year the co-op checked the meter to verify it hadn't been tampered with and the reading was correct as sent in. Then we became a "rurban" utility with a manager with a big degree and experience in the power industry;who didn't trust anyone but their own employees to write down the same numbers we had for 30 years;except the readers were bad-tempered jerks who demanded farm gates be left unlocked,watchdogs tied and claimed they would "own this place if I fall,slip,or get bit or chased by any animal".Farms have animals and the meters were often installed on poles in the barnyard;moving the meter is now a major expense .

I believe one of the greatest benefits of energy self-sufficiency would be curtailment of the utility monster,which is one of the reasons utilities fight homeowner power.

23 posted on 09/20/2007 4:55:05 PM PDT by hoosierham (Waddaya mean Freedom isn't free ?;will you take a creditcard?)
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To: Alright_on_the_LeftCoast

“Literacy is a wonderful thing...:)”

And your point is? I’ve probably read more books this month then you’ll read all year.


24 posted on 09/20/2007 4:56:42 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts; decimon; cherry; Old Professer
The charges were dropped, but Worley and her lawyer are suing the Georgia Transmission Company.

A spokesperson for the Georgia Transmission Corporation told Channel 2 they had hired a deputy because they'd had some subtle threats from other residents in the area.

“I saw two sheriff’s cars drive up,” said Worley. She was handcuffed, arrested and charged with disorderly conduct.

She is suing the Georgia Transmission Company but the way I see it she should be suing the Sheriff.

IMO off duty sheriff’s deputies should not be moonlighting as security because of cases just like this one.

It does put a deputy in the position of serving two masters. Working security for a company like this does change the way a deputy sees things, he can’t help himself. He will build a relationship with those people he is working with.

The deputies that showed up after the off duty deputy called for backup are going to take him at his word that she was disorderly even if she was not misbehaving when they arrived.

LEO should not be permitted to moonlight as private security. It is a conflict of interest.

25 posted on 09/20/2007 4:58:27 PM PDT by Pontiac (Patriotism is the natural consequence of having a free mind in a free society.)
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts

Only up to post 15 on the thread and so many Olympic athletes jumping to conclusions.

First: The deputy called for another deputy. Was that the one on duty? Was the deputy on the side job there for traffic control? Or don’t we care?

Second: What was the power company doing? Was it stringing line? That tells me the legal part was settled long ago. Both would have been nice to include in the story.

Third: Was it an easement? Was it always the right of the power company to access the property? Goes with number two above.

Fourth: From the story she was stripped searched and dusted not in her driveway, but most likely at jail be a female deputy. It is probably the standard procedure at the jail for everyone. There is no indication anyone was outside the line on standard procedures for an arrest.

Fifth: If the charge was disorderly, what did she do or say? Did the deputies have it on tape? Or is only one side needed here for the “jack booted thug” crowd?

What a pathetic excuse for journalism. We don’t have a full story, we only have a small part of the story. But that seems to be enough for our Olympians.


26 posted on 09/20/2007 4:59:00 PM PDT by IrishCatholic (No local communist or socialist party chapter? Join the Democrats, it's the same thing.)
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To: surely_you_jest
donut muncher

I prefer the term 'Revenue Enhacement Technician'.

27 posted on 09/20/2007 4:59:49 PM PDT by magslinger (Be wary of strong drink. It can make you shoot at tax collectors. And miss. R.A.Heinlein)
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To: driftdiver

wow, a bit touchy aren’t you? The answer to your question was in the “reading” material....guess it’s a comprehension issue with you instead....do you remember those books you’ve read???


28 posted on 09/20/2007 5:00:44 PM PDT by Alright_on_the_LeftCoast
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To: driftdiver
So she shouldn’t have a say on what happens to her property?

Individuals can not stop a power line, if they could, none would ever get built.

How long could you survive with out electricity in your town?

Power lines are absolutely for the common good, and not at all like some darned boneheaded redevelopment scheme, like the asshats in Kelo, elected their representatives to pursue.

29 posted on 09/20/2007 5:07:13 PM PDT by Mark was here (Hard work never killed anyone, but why take the chance?)
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To: driftdiver
And your point is? I’ve probably read more books this month then you’ll read all year.

Nerd fight!

30 posted on 09/20/2007 5:07:44 PM PDT by Titus Quinctius Cincinnatus (John Adams said that the Constitution won't work for libertarians!)
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To: driftdiver
And your point is? I’ve probably read more books this month then you’ll read all year.

say what? Are you saying that literacy is just a matter of reading "more" books?...and then assuming that the person you posted too doesn't read much? How would you know?

Literacy and ignorance aren't mutually exclusive...I've heard said. Or did I read it somewhere?

31 posted on 09/20/2007 5:08:06 PM PDT by maine-iac7 (",,,but you can't fool all of the people all of the time." LINCOLN)
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To: IrishCatholic
Only up to post 15 on the thread and so many Olympic athletes jumping to conclusions.

My less-than-Olympian conclusion is that nothing would have happened to her if a private security guard had been there in place of the deputy.

32 posted on 09/20/2007 5:09:48 PM PDT by decimon
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To: decimon

I’m not an attorney. Here’s what it looks like to me.

That company must have had some authority to be there. If they didn’t they’re in deep caca.

Unless money had changed hands, that power company had no business being on her property. A court may have given them that authority to complete surveys. If not, they were tresspassing. As for the deputy, he would have been too.

He can be there as security for a firm if they have a right to be there. If they don’t, he would be a party to a crime.

This woman may be get herself an attorney and clean these folk’s clock.

If they had been in Texas and tried to pull this, the husband may have been within his rights to use lethal force to prevent his wife from being kidnapped. Of course that’s assuming the company did not have the right to be there.

I have a real hard time thinking they didn’t. They would be opening themselves up to some serious litigation if they didn’t.

This sort of thing bothers me alot. Property rights are very important.


33 posted on 09/20/2007 5:11:51 PM PDT by DoughtyOne (Hillary has hay fever. There she goes now... "Ha Hsu, ha hsu, haaaa hsu, ha hsu...")
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To: magslinger
I prefer the term 'Revenue Enhancement Technician'.

It has a nice ring to it, also they should be required to wear a bright green Dollar sign in place of their badges.

34 posted on 09/20/2007 5:12:07 PM PDT by Mark was here (Hard work never killed anyone, but why take the chance?)
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To: IrishCatholic
Second: What was the power company doing?

"When surveyors showed up"

Well, I'll jump to the conclusion that surveyors were surveying. What do you think surveyors might be doing? Where I'm from, surveyors don't string line. They survey to set the description for filing an eminent domain action.

35 posted on 09/20/2007 5:12:59 PM PDT by PAR35
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To: Mark was here
Just guessing the power company in that state has the same power and authority as a municipality.

Some states gave such powers to canals, railroads and tollroads.

That's why the county sheriff and his deputies, on or off duty, would respond to the utility's complaint first with not a lot of investigation.

36 posted on 09/20/2007 5:13:04 PM PDT by muawiyah
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To: decimon
She said she didn’t threaten anyone

They never do.

37 posted on 09/20/2007 5:13:28 PM PDT by AppyPappy (If you aren't part of the solution, there is good money to be made prolonging the problem.)
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To: hoosierham
I believe one of the greatest benefits of energy self-sufficiency would be curtailment of the utility monster,which is one of the reasons utilities fight homeowner power.

The reason utilities fight homeowner power is because of the way the laws permitting it were written.

Those laws were written so that the utilities take all of the financial risk and burden.

Just because some homeowner sets up his own wind turbine and “goes off the grid” the utility doesn’t get to cut service to him.

The utility still has to maintain service to that customer even though they are not receiving any substantial income from him.

Also any excess power that the customer generates the utility is required to purchase from the customer at a premium.

Then there is the issue of power quality. These off the grid power producers have a bad reputation with putting low quality power on the grid which can cause havoc with the equipment of other customers.

The utilities have just cause to oppose independent power producers. The deck is stacked against them.

38 posted on 09/20/2007 5:15:45 PM PDT by Pontiac (Patriotism is the natural consequence of having a free mind in a free society.)
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To: Titus Quinctius Cincinnatus

“Nerd fight!”

I’m not a nerd, I’m a geek.


39 posted on 09/20/2007 5:15:59 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: IrishCatholic

I like the way you jumped on this thread to damn others for jumping to conclusions, just before jumping to your own.

I see no indication the power company had any right to be there. The letter of intent doesn’t justify anything.

Now you can jump to conclusions that they did, but that’s no wiser than jumping to conclusions that they didn’t.


40 posted on 09/20/2007 5:18:15 PM PDT by DoughtyOne (Hillary has hay fever. There she goes now... "Ha Hsu, ha hsu, haaaa hsu, ha hsu...")
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To: Alright_on_the_LeftCoast

“wow, a bit touchy aren’t you? The answer to your question was in the “reading” material....guess it’s a comprehension issue with you instead....do you remember those books you’ve read???”

Not really, just annoyed with people who nit pick about dotting i’s and crossing t’s in a forum that is not formal. My meaning was clear and certain people decided to make snide comments instead of contributing to the discussion.


41 posted on 09/20/2007 5:18:37 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: Pontiac
Good point about moonlighting LEOs.

In lots of places the norm for private security is an "off-duty" LEO ,and his powers of arrest and ability to call in on-duty backup are seen as a big plus.In some cases,it is a real sweetheart deal as the case of a power plant ,which construction security was "off-duty" deputies using county cars and equipment.The deputies made a very tidy sum and private security firms were apparently not invited. Once construction was completed a private firm got the normal plant security contract. In certain parts of Ohio,sporting events are apparently the exclusive territory of "off-duty" LEOs.Again those hiring them either see the police powers as a plus or have little choice.

42 posted on 09/20/2007 5:18:48 PM PDT by hoosierham (Waddaya mean Freedom isn't free ?;will you take a creditcard?)
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To: IrishCatholic
C'mon guys. All you have to do is take one look at this dangerous perp to understand why it took backup to haul her off for strip search and lice dusting -

Do you guys know what's involved in a strip search? Unless there is at least a tiny reason to suspect that someone may be 'harboring' a weapon or drugs in their body cavities, they should not be strip searched. I highly doubt they had any reason to suspect this woman of hiding drugs or weapons inside her body cavities...the law need changing.

Ask yourself, honestly, what a strip search would do to you - or your mother or, as it looks in this case, a grandmother.

43 posted on 09/20/2007 5:18:55 PM PDT by maine-iac7 (",,,but you can't fool all of the people all of the time." LINCOLN)
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To: DoughtyOne
That company must have had some authority to be there.

I'm sure they did. And I'm sure she has every legal right to speak to them and ask questions.

What's the worst case here? She had a hemorrhoid flare and treated them to a choice word or two?

44 posted on 09/20/2007 5:19:39 PM PDT by decimon
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To: IrishCatholic
Thank you for pointing out some of the unanswered questions to this “story”. The 60 year old woman strip searched is supposed to be the emotional hook to this story. Emotions often tend to override reason and facts, especially in biased (and this story is VERY biased) journalism.
45 posted on 09/20/2007 5:19:51 PM PDT by Talking_Mouse (O Lord, destroy Islam by converting the Muslims to Christianity.)
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To: DoughtyOne
This sort of thing bothers me alot. Property rights are very important.

I value property rights also. I also feel that some uses of eminent domain are legitimate. Utilities are vitally important. Life as we know it will cease with out electricity, it is as necessary as food and water.

46 posted on 09/20/2007 5:19:54 PM PDT by Mark was here (Hard work never killed anyone, but why take the chance?)
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To: Bloody Sam Roberts

Being a retired EE, having seen both 230kV and 365kV lines go up across the range here in Nevada, and seeing how much disturbance there is to the ground around the towers, she was probably saying things like:

“Why are you making such a mess? The easement said you would take a strip only ‘X’ wide, but this mess is a lot wider than that! When are you going to pay for this? Who is the supervisor? You don’t get to complete this until you pay for the land you’ve messed up that you didn’t specify in the easement settlement.”

If her story is as reported, the deputy may well be guilty of oppression under color of law.


47 posted on 09/20/2007 5:20:47 PM PDT by NVDave
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To: Clock King
...The strip-search went too far....

Would a strip-search be too far regardless of the arrestee?

48 posted on 09/20/2007 5:21:18 PM PDT by ricks_place
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To: Mark was here

“I value property rights also. I also feel that some uses of eminent domain are legitimate. Utilities are vitally important. Life as we know it will cease with out electricity, it is as necessary as food and water”

Yep and we should allow the utilities to put their towers anyplace they wish right.

/sarc


49 posted on 09/20/2007 5:24:52 PM PDT by driftdiver
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To: ricks_place

My principles are negotiable. ;-)


50 posted on 09/20/2007 5:24:57 PM PDT by decimon
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