Steamboat Springs — Routt County Sheriff Gary Wall was cited on suspicion of driving under the influence and prohibitive use of a weapon Saturday night.
Wall was stopped by a Colorado State Patrol trooper while returning from the Steamboat Springs Chamber Resort Association’s 100th anniversary celebration at Sidney Peak Ranch. A news release from the Sheriff’s Office indicated Wall was pulled over at about 10:15 p.m. Saturday.
Wall said he was stopped because he didn’t dim his headlights. He said he was not intoxicated or impaired.
“I did not consume anything that would have affected my ability to drive,” Wall said Sunday when reached on his cell phone
The Steamboat Pilot
I know the truth, because I heard from someone connected to the police force, the truth. Someone, who could not possibly "make up" the story that I was told.
Steamboat Springs — Routt County Sheriff Gary Wall was in his county-owned vehicle when he was pulled over and charged with DUI and prohibitive use of a weapon Saturday night.
Colorado State Patrol Capt. Brett Williams said Wall was heading eastbound on U.S. Highway 40 near Walton Creek Road when Trooper Melissa Fowler passed him heading in the opposite direction. Williams said Fowler turned around and stopped Wall, who was in his white, unmarked Ford Explorer, because he failed to dim his headlights
So I will tell you folks, yesterday, after I posted the first comments in this article, my cable went down. I took my wireless laptop to McDonalds, to use their wireless, which was down.
While I was at McDonalds, a cops drove through the parking lot.
Everywhere I went yesterday there was someone following me. It was a classic passoff operation. No fewer than 10 cars involved.
I know, because I doubled back several times, suprising them. I love to see em sweat.
I went and spoke directly with Brent yesterday.
Brent, the only thing I would say, is that your friend in the police dept is "too easily" ignoring the girls statement.
It was nice to meet you though.
Thanks for explaining the fact the the Pilot is owned by World Press, a large newspaper owner.
No offense to Brent, but I miss the days of Chuck Leckenby. (sp?) I went to school with his daughter, Lisa.
I used to fold papers at the old pilot, on Saturdays back in the 70's.
Steamboat, is strategically critical to the Government, because of two things.
One, is the National Cloud Seeding program
which was started in 1979, and was supposed to be a 6 week program, was so successful, they started a new op called SUCCESS. The reason it was successful, was because the military saw a way to test airborne weapon systems.
What the scientists use to seed the clouds is Silver Iodide. The water molecule needs some form of "dust" to attach to. Other metal are used too, such as Aluminum Oxide, on the nanoparticle level.
Silver, in the form of a quarter, is not harmful. Silver nanoparticles, mixed with salt, called Silver Iodide, is harmful to humans, animals, plants.
If your sick, get a hair follicle checked for heavy metal poisoning first. Then check for other things. I'm talking about Cancer, lung issues, mental issues, chronic fatigue, immune difficiency problems, etc.
My Dad died from Cancer in 1982, three years after they started the spraying program.
Beetlekill, IMO, is the beetles taking advantage of sick trees. The trees are sick, because the air is bad.
Don't believe our Government would do that? Check out
Arnolds Biological Fun
The Cloud Seeding program has gone out of control. It is now a worldwide event, called "Chemtrails". And time is running out. People are greedy. People, can be evil. Powerful people, can, and do lie.
Like Mr. Wall.
Storm Peak Laboratory (SPL) originated as an observing facility during the National
Science Foundation (NSF) sponsored Colorado Orographic Seeding Experiment (COSE)
centered on the Park Range of northwestern Colorado. This location was carefully chosen for the
project by a large team of researchers from several universities, the National Center for
Atmospheric Research (NCAR) and the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration
(NOAA) led by the Principal Investigator, Prof. Lewis Grant at the Department of Atmospheric
Science, Colorado State University (CSU). Surface meso-nets, radars and aircraft were used to
characterize storm systems impinging on the mountains to the east of the Yampa and Elk River
Valleys. This was in the heyday of weather modification research. The grant funding the project
was the largest single research grant ever awarded a faculty member at CSU up to that time.