Honestly, sir, get a life. Don’t look at it. Move to the mountains. Read the Constitution. But please, don’t waste anyone’s time with your complaints about this decal!!!!! As reported by Great Falls Tribune (Montana):
Brian Smith is tired of coming home from work to see what he calls pornography [see above] staring him in the face from across the alley.
Smith, who lives on the 1600 block of 1st Avenue North, said the problem began when he noticed a large decal on the back window of a car in the parking lot of Quality Life Concepts. The decal is a white silhouette of a naked woman.
“To me, this has crossed the line,” he said.
What does the decal’s owner think?
Offensive or not, Shanna Weaver, who owns the car and decal in question, said it’s her right to display the picture.
“It’s my freedom of speech, which he can’t take away,” Weaver said. “It’s no different than the mud flaps that you see on trucks.”
What do you have to say to that, sir [other than that you want all those mud flaps on trucks across the country removed]?
Smith feels differently. There are certain parts of the body in that silhouette that neither he nor his wife, Louise, like to look at when they pull into their garage directly across from Quality of Life Concepts, where Weaver works — and parks.
“My upbringing dictates that the human body is a sacred thing, not something that should be put on display,” Smith said.
Perhaps your upbringing would have been aided with a dose of tolerance. With such disparate views on the subject, could they work this out?
Smith and Weaver confirmed in separate interviews that Smith talked to Weaver about the decal, telling her that he didn’t like looking at it and asking if she could back her car into her parking spot or park it somewhere else where the decal didn’t face his house. Weaver initially agreed, honoring Smith’s request for one day. The next day, the decal was back in Smith’s view.
Although The Juice prefers to back in, good for her! But that wasn’t the end of it for Mr. Smith.
That’s when Smith wondered if he could take his complaint to the police. Smith’s point of view is that the sticker on the back of Weaver’s car is pornography, and it should be illegal to display it in public.
A police officer dispatched to check out the decal determined that the illustration didn’t fit the city or state’s statute defining obscenity. The legal spat between Smith and Weaver never made it past a complaint with the Great Falls Police Department …