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Two men in Florida have been charged with illegally dumping raw sewage down man holes, on at least three occasions, with a number of the sewer spills down sidewalks, streets, and grass, police said.
Thomas Fucarile, who is the owner of the Benefit, Rooter, a waste disposal firm in a suburb of West Palm Beach, and his driver, Lavoris Grisby, were charged with three counts of illegally disposing of human waste, on a Friday, in West Palm Beach, according to police.
A witness reported three incidents on his cellphone, including one alleged incident, that allegedly shows a worker of the pump has a community septic tank in an apartment, and on several occasions, empty, in a city manhole, according to The Palm Beach Post.
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The truck is owned by more than 3,000 gallons of wastewater, with a weight of roughly 15 tons, according to the police. The witness, who was to report to the police on the 4th of October, is said to have said some of the water spilled everywhere and it can be smelled a block away.
Thomas Fucarile, who is the owner of the Benefit, Rooter, a waste disposal firm in a suburb of West Palm Beach, and his driver, Lavoris Grisby (on the right) have been charged with three counts of illegally disposing of human waste, on a Friday, in West Palm Beach, according to police.
(The Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office)
The three incidents were recorded in July, August, and September, the newspaper reported, adding that the city’s water supply was damaged.
The company said that it used the city’s manholes as a lift to the station were blocked, adding that “someone at the county had given permission without the provision of the data or the documentation will be in accordance with The Postal service.
The newspaper reported that the police went on to be a supervisor in the Palm Beach County program on Tuesday, saying approval was “absolutely not” been granted, and will be added to the waste the company had recently changed the name of Culpepper Plumbing. West Palm Beach city officials reportedly told the investigators that the company had made a number of breach reports.
Fucarile, 68, and Grisby, 65, has been freed hours after they were booked in on a Friday, and according to the news outlet.
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Fucarile’s lawyer said he will fight the charges. The newspaper said a phone call to a number, Grisby, was not returned.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.