Anonymous ID: 808130 Sept. 19, 2022, 3:34 p.m. No.17546027   🗄️.is 🔗kun   >>6047

Hi, England Dan and John Ford Coley, this is anon. Comms, comms. Comms everywhere! kek


Dowdy Ferry Road

England Dan & John Ford Coley - Topic


UPDATED: Want Dallas to get to the bottom of dog cruelty cases? Be at Dowdy Ferry Saturday

Both ears of this pit were cut into the skull and his back haunches were dotted with…

Both ears of this pit were cut into the skull and his back haunches were dotted with puncture wounds.

By Sharon Grigsby


7:00 AM on Mar 28, 2016

Update 9:20 a.m. 3/29:


I've received an outpouring of stories from people who live in southeast Dallas and want to relate what they've experienced. Here's an excerpt from a heartbreaking email from a resident who lives on Elam Road, not far from Crawford Park:


"Over the years, we have watched people open their car doors and throw these precious creatures out like they were trash."


Do you believe in zero tolerance for animal abusers? Then it’s time you paid a visit to Dowdy Ferry Road in southeast Dallas. That goes double for Dallas’ elected officials and highest-paid City Hall managers.


There’s no better time to visit than 9 a.m. this Saturday, when animal advocates will set in place 91 handmade crosses, each of them symbolizing one of the dead animals they have found dumped there since Aug. 1.


Those 91 corpses break down like so: 64 dead dogs, two dead cats, two dead horses, six dead goats, two dead sheep, three slaughtered cows, one dead deer, one dead pig, seven bags of dead roosters and skeletons of three other animals that couldn’t be identified.


The dumping grounds – and site of the Saturday event – are just south of Interstate 20 on Dowdy Ferry. Ironically, the site is less than a mile from the


lovely Great Trinity Forest Gateway Park


at Dowdy Ferry and Interstate 20, an amenity the city rightfully crows about. But walk a few blocks on down Dowdy Ferry and you’re likely to stumble over dead animals.


Saturday’s event, spearheaded by six animal advocates, is the first organized effort to focus specifically on the dumped dogs. After the placing of the crosses and discussion about why Dowdy Ferry has become the final resting place of so many animals, the advocates will fan out into the surrounding neighborhoods with information, printed in English and Spanish, alerting residents of several points: