You can unsubscribe at any time.Thank you for subscribingWe have more newslettersShow meSee ourprivacy noticeA naked man found sitting in his car told police he had gone out to buy wet wipes but had no explanation for his lack of clothes.The incident happened at a Derbyshire car park near Calke Abbey, just north of Ashby, and the man told the officers he had got lost.StaffordshireLive reported that the man was in his Mazda with its engine running. The police went to investigate because the car park was shut.When they pulled up alongside the Mazda they noticed the man had no clothes on.The man was fined by the Derbyshire police officers for breaking the lockdown rules. Another man in another vehicle nearby who was not naked was also fined.Read MoreEight partygoers fined 800 each after police called to Loughborough house in early hoursA spokesman for the Melbourne and Mercia Safer Neighbourhood Team said: “Whilst on routine patrol yesterday, officers were alerted to a parked Mazda vehicle with its engine running in a closed public car park in South Derbyshire.”On pulling up next to the car, officers were startled to discover a lone male in a complete state of nature.”Naturally, officers challenged the nude male, asking him why he was in a closed car park.”The man claimed he had stumbled across the car park by accident after taking several wrong turns, having just made a specific journey to a shop to purchase a pack of wet wipes.”However, the male was unable to provide a reasonable excuse of why he was stark naked in the car park during the height of a national lockdown.”Read MoreMountain rescuer seriously hurt after Leicester covidiot climbs Lake District peakThe officers added that wet wipes were often found in the area by volunteer park rangers, along with other litter.The police said: “Quite rightly, the rangers many of whom give their time as volunteers are very concerned that the used wet wipes and other soiled items pose a public health risk to families who meet in the car parks for essential exercise.”Following these reports officers have been working in partnership with the rangers to tackle this unwanted and distressing antisocial behaviour, which tends to take place after dark.”.
“If we don do anything, what then? How do we have a solution for municipalities that just can survive economically?” he said, noting that some are finding ways to save costs by co operating, but the Communities in Transition program is “not working well.” Hayward, who was among the board members who disavowed Barnhart views on the issue this spring, said while the topic of amalgamation is likely to come up, neither the province nor SUMA members are ready. He proposed leaving it to members to raise the issue while encouraging the creation of joint projects between municipalities and taking lessons from other provinces consolidations. “But the conversation probably will come around, I sure of that,” he said.