After the first week of December, the Dumpsters in West Covina, California, started to fill up.
The neighborhood was full of dumpsters and empty lots, and for the first time in years, people started to gather in public to clean up after themselves.
In the parking lot of a home that the couple owned, they found a man in his 60s and his wife in her 60s who were having trouble cleaning their dumpsters.
They decided to call the police, who arrived in the middle of the night.
The officers showed up in their unmarked car, but by the time they arrived, the man and his friend were gone.
After an investigation, the officer learned that the man was an unlicensed hairdressor.
The woman was arrested and charged with unlawful disposal of hazardous waste, a misdemeanor.
When the woman showed up for court in May, she had a lawyer.
The man was released from jail the following month, but his wife, who had also been charged with the same crime, remained behind bars.
The couple’s case caught the attention of local news stations, which covered it as a public health concern.
Local news outlets quickly picked up on the case, and a number of local officials contacted the local police department to try to get help for the woman.
The department began to respond to the calls, and on January 15, they responded to a home in the same neighborhood.
A woman who answered the door asked the police to check the house for any evidence of garbage, including a dumpster.
When they entered, they discovered a man and a woman, both of whom had recently had hair transplants, standing in the doorway of the home.
The two had been trying to clean their own dumpsters, and they both told the police that they had been told by someone else to clean it up, but were unable to because the woman was not allowed to use a hose.
Police then searched the couple’s house, which they found no evidence of a dumpsters fire.
The police arrested both men and charged them with unlawful destruction of hazardous wastes, which carries a maximum sentence of one year in jail.
The city of Covina responded by issuing a statement on their website, saying that the department “has received reports of hazardous and hazardous waste from several different homes.
As this investigation is ongoing, we are unable to provide any additional information.”
According to a Covina Police Department press release, the officers “had difficulty locating evidence of the fire as the dumpsters were not fully open and the residents were unaware of the potential fire hazard.”
The couple, both in their 60s, were both arrested and booked into the Covina County Jail on suspicion of unlawful disposal.
While both men were released on bond, they remained in jail on a $3,000 cash bond, the maximum allowed under California law.
“We didn’t want the police coming,” the man told Newsweek.
“If we hadn’t told them what we knew, they wouldn’t have found us.”
But the case caught local news and the police department’s attention, and the local media covered it, as did other news outlets.
The media was impressed with Covina’s response, and Covina city officials contacted police to offer their help in trying to locate the man.
In a statement, Covina City Attorney Michael Tarr said that the incident “provides additional information and insight into the public health threat of waste disposal from unlicensed, unregulated dumpsters.”
Tarr added that Covina was taking action to “reduce the risk of waste burning in our community and to provide additional training for our employees.”
In addition to the local authorities, news outlets across the country reported on the incident, including ABC News, the Associated Press, CBS, Fox News, NBC, ABC News’ The View, and other national and local news outlets that covered the case.
News outlets also pointed out that the Covinas Police Department is not a municipal agency, and thus its officers are not bound by California law to follow the city’s own rules regarding hazardous waste disposal.
“They’re not the law enforcement agency,” said Scott Ladd, the chief of the Covinity Police Department.
“There are a number other agencies that are enforcing California law.”
When the police were eventually able to locate and arrest the couple, the Covinnians were relieved.
“I’m glad they found us,” the woman said.
“It helped to clean things up.”
But as the woman and the man continue to face charges, their case remains under investigation.
The Covina police department is still reviewing its investigation, and has not released any additional details.
“In the meantime, the City of Covinna is working with the Covinina Police Departments Emergency Operations Bureau and the Covinian Fire Department to determine the circumstances surrounding this incident,” the city said in a statement to Newsweek.
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