How about an action shot for the next caption contest? Well, not big-time action, but you could write some in for what happens next. The picture shows a guy on a motorcycle poppin’ a wheelie, and there’s a motorcycle cop next to him. Obviously you can write about what each of them might be thinking, although you could also create a story for what happens next, which has potential (especially if you think there’s not enough action and you want some explosions or ninjas or such).
(To see our other caption contests, click on the “Say What?” category in the sidebar.)
It’s time for the next weekly caption contest, and do I have an unusual picture for you! I may regret doing this, but I’m going to post a photo that has the potential for numerous puns. (I’m not a huge fan of puns, if it isn’t obvious. But I know some people are. You can’t say I never do anything for my peoples.) So write funny or punny captions for this picture of a guy in a pig costume getting arrested by the police.
(To see the other caption contests, click on the “Say What?” category in the sidebar.)
Is it illegal to pass gas? Usually not, as far as I know, but a man named Jose Cruz found out otherwise. This week, in South Charleston, West Virginia, Cruz was arrested for driving under the influence (DUI). When police were trying to get his fingerprints back at the station, he passed gas on an officer. Here’s what was filed in the official police report:
During processing Ptlm. Cook was taking the defendant’s fingerprints while Ptlm. Parsons was typing data into the Intoximeters 5000 machine. Ptlm. Parsons was in a chair approx. 4-5 feet away from the fingerprinting station. The defendant scooted the 4 feet to Ptlm. Parsons, away from officer Cook, and lifted his leg and passed gas loudly on Ptlm. Parsons. Then defendant then fanned the air with his hand in front of his rear onto Ptlm. Parsons. The gas was very odorous and created contact of an insulting or provoking nature with Ptlm. Parsons.
Ironically, he next had to take the breath test, and he couldn’t give a sufficient sample because he was having trouble breathing. 🙂
For doing all that, they charged him with “battery on an officer” and “obstructing an officer”. I realize no one wants to be farted on, but is it really a criminal offense? Did the officer think it was chemical warfare? (Maybe it’s psychological warfare.) Two days later, police dropped the charges relating to his flatulence.
Although, now that I think about it, the police were just trying to maintain law and odor. 🙂