Drunk Correctiontard Shoots Weeding RIng Off Finger
Posted in the Utica Forum
#1 Mar 15, 2013
Cuz he's so smart and a valuable husband LMAO!!
Police: Drunken guard shoots own finger to remove wedding ring
A federal prison guard has been charged with shooting his own finger in a drunken attempt to remove his wedding ring during an argument with his wife at their northwestern Pennsylvania home, police said.
A criminal complaint said Bradford police were called just before 9 p.m. March 2 and were met by Alfredo Malespini III, 31, who told officers he was "trying to get rid of his wedding ring" and decided to "shoot it off." The Bradford Era first reported the shooting on Friday.
The gunshot badly mangled Malespini's finger, but didn't remove the ring, police said.
At the time of the shooting in Bradford, which is near the New York border about 130 miles northeast of Pittsburgh, Malespini was employed as a lieutenant at the Federal Correctional Institution-McKean, a medium security prison a few miles away.
Vicky Moser, the executive assistant at the prison, said she could confirm only that Malespini remains employed as a lieutenant at the prison, but could not comment as to whether he's been suspended or has otherwise taken leave.
Bradford police Lt. Steve Caskey told The Associated Press that he wasn't sure of Malespini's employment status, but "as far as we know, he is still seeking treatment in Erie."
Malespini was taken to UPMC Hamot hospital where he was treated for the gunshot wound and also for mental or emotional issues, Caskey said.
Police have been called to the Malespini residence a "couple times" previously for domestic disputes, but Caskey said he doesn't believe Malespini had ever been charged with a crime before.
On the day of the shooting, Malespini "had been drinking quite heavily throughout the day and he and his wife had been arguing throughout the day about an affair he had had several months ago," Caskey said.
Malespini has been charged with disorderly conduct and was cited for firing a weapon within city limits but also is charged with reckless endangerment, a second-degree misdemeanor punishable by up to two years in prison.
That's because the bullet Malespini fired could have endangered someone else, Caskey said.
"He was out on his back deck, he was outside...the bullet could have been fired in a direct line with neighbor's houses," Caskey said.
Nobody else was hurt in the shooting, and Malespini was neither armed nor confrontational when police arrived.
"The weapon was still there, but it was not in his possession. It was lying on the kitchen counter," Caskey said. "There were never any threats to any officers."
Online court records don't list an attorney for Malespini, who is scheduled to be arraigned March 26.
#2 Mar 15, 2013
lol! Great story! Thanks.
#3 Mar 16, 2013
and i bet they didn't take his guns
#4 Mar 16, 2013
He probably needed target practice first
#5 Mar 16, 2013
APES do better.
Ronald White (pictured) of Camden, N.J., was arrested for shoplifting. He was carrying $900 in his pocket, which would have covered what he allegedly filched.
White (pictured) also had two outstanding warrants against him, so he was arrested. A judge put his bail at $400, which White paid for with his cash on hand.
Police say they soon discovered some of the bills he used were bogus.
But before they could track down White, the suspect returned to the jail to argue that he overpaid and wanted half his money back.
He was allegedly carrying two additional counterfeit $20 bills.
White, 25, was charged with counterfeiting.
Raymond Lewis Shepard (pictured) allegedly tried to rob a 69-year-old woman outside a South Daytona, Fla., Walmart by leaping onto her car hood and using a handgun to smash through the windshield.
But he fumbled.
And his gun fell into the victim's lap. The woman grabbed the pistol and turned it on him.
Shepard fled into a getaway car.
The suspect also dropped his cell phone, which had plenty of photos to help the victim identify him, say police.
Shepard faces charges of attempted robbery with a firearm.
Gerard T. Ray (pictured) made life a little easier in June 2010 for cops in Louisville, Ky.
Ray allegedly stole a utility trailer and then listed the hot rig for sale on Craigslist.
That was mistake number one.
The trailer's owner saw the posting and set up an appointment to take a look.
The owner arrived to check it out and recognized the vehicle's distinct markings. "The gentleman that stole it didn't even have the thought to remove the reflective tape that we had on the trailer," the victim told police.
So that's mistake number two.
When police arrived, Ray denied he was the seller.
The officers then called the contact number listed in the Craigslist ad.
The cell phone in Ray's pocket began to ring.
Ray, 25, is charged with receiving stolen property.
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