Here in Peep Town
My circus adventures in the midst of San Francisco's criminal mob of homosexual Peeping Toms
The Postal So-called Police
The Peepies love to steal. One of the things Peepies love most to steal is mail.
I began to have trouble in 1999. The Peepies were reporting to me via their talk-behind-the-back routine the contents of mail I was sending from the post office at 1400 Pine Street.
On April 15, 1999 I wrote a letter complaining of a series of mail thefts to Postal Inspector in Charge, Northern California Division, P.O. Box 88252, San Francisco, CA 94188-2528. I received in response a form letter signed by one R. Douglas Nunes, Team Leader - Internal Crimes, Northern California Division. The letter requested me to fill out an enclosed questionnaire and return it. I duly filled and returned. I never heard anything further.
That series of thefts was just for openers. During the last two weeks of July 2006 a total of nine, count 'em, nine packages were stolen from my post office box at 150 Sutter Street. They had to have been grabbed by a postal employee paid by the Peepies.
As soon as I discovered the theft I reported it to the post office manager. She assured me beyond a shadow of a doubt that no one who worked in her branch could possibly have stolen anything.
I called the local office of the U.S. Postal Inspector. The moron who answered assured me beyond a shadow of a doubt that no mail could possibly have been stolen by anyone from a United States post office.
I called the police and met the police officer at the branch. The manager told him I needed to fill out Form 1510 to report a theft. He called the Postal Police. No one from the Postal Police would come out to the branch to investigate.
I went home and filed nine Forms 1510 online, one for each stolen package. I received an e-mail confirmation for each form. I also filed an online police report of the thefts.
I waited. Time passed. No one contacted me. I called Inspector Louie again. He could shed no light on the status of any investigation into the thefts. On the contrary, he told me a story, my memory of what is vague, about an employee in the inspector's office going on vacation or getting transferred and another employee being unfamiliar with her work; something like that, anyway. In addition, he told me that before the Postal Police investigate anything they look for a pattern of criminal conduct. Nine packages stolen in two weeks wasn't a pattern?
More time passed. More than two years passed without hearing anything from the Postal Police. I did a little research to find out how the Postal Service is managed.
It seemed to me that these three individuals bore most of the responsibility for the Postal Police's shrug-of-he-shoulders attitude toward mail theft. I wrote each of them an identical letter.
I received the same reply from all of them.
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