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Goat-keepers burn 50 Stray Dogs alive in Kacheepuram near Chennai

The two goat-keepers poisoned 70 dogs total and then went on to set 50 of the 70 on fire

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Stray dogs. (representational image )Wikimedia Commons.
  • Goat-keepers avenge the mauling of their goats
  • 70 dogs poisoned, 50 dogs set on fire
  • The dead bodies were thrown across a field to rot

CHENNAI- In the Keezhampur village in Kancheepuram (near Chennai) goat-keepers took justice into their own hands. Brothers, Mutha and Murugadoss set 50 dogs ablaze on Sunday, June 12, as retribution for the dogs mauling their goats. The village wreaked of the stench as charred bodies of stray dogs were found on an agricultural field.

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According to the DNA report, the atrocity inflicted on the dogs goes past the ones burnt alive. The two goat-keepers had poisoned 70 dogs total. They then went on to set 50 of the 70 on fire. Crows, birds, and cats began feeding off of the carcasses in the field. In turn, these animals have also died. P Ashwath, an animal activist from Chennai, answered the distress call.

Four days later, the tragedy that left many disturbed came to light. A villager felt accountable enough to report the incident to an animal activist, P Aswath. Melmaruvathur police registered a case based on Aswath’s complaint and booked – Murali, Muthu, Murugadoss and Jeeva of the village in relation to the incident.

Keezhampur Village. Wikimedia Commons.
Keezhampur Village. Image source: Wikimedia Commons.

It was P Aswath and other volunteers who took it upon themselves to remove the dead dogs from the field. This had to be done to ensure that further infection and death would not continue. Ashwath further stated to DNA that, “Overnight a village that had close to 100 dogs, suddenly had 25.” A staggering drop in numbers that raised doubts.

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An official from Melmaruvathur police station said that FIR has been launched under IPC Section 429 and the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act (1960). FIR stands for first information report. It states that an act of crime has been committed and an investigation has begun.

-prepared by Abigail Andrea is an intern at NewsGram. Twitter @abby_kono

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  • devika todi

    what sort of atrocity is this! killing of animals who do not have a voice of their own to protect themselves. also, this will lead to the development of unhygienic conditions in the near-by areas.

  • Paras Vashisth

    This is unbelievable, how people do that. The government corporation should have to take some strict actions.

  • Vrushali Mahajan

    This is pure inhumanity. Killing dogs, one of the most loyal species on Earth is a something you cannot do even if the world comes to an end. There should be some strict action taken on the people who did that. Being a stray dog doesn’t mean they wont be taken care of

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  • devika todi

    what sort of atrocity is this! killing of animals who do not have a voice of their own to protect themselves. also, this will lead to the development of unhygienic conditions in the near-by areas.

  • Paras Vashisth

    This is unbelievable, how people do that. The government corporation should have to take some strict actions.

  • Vrushali Mahajan

    This is pure inhumanity. Killing dogs, one of the most loyal species on Earth is a something you cannot do even if the world comes to an end. There should be some strict action taken on the people who did that. Being a stray dog doesn’t mean they wont be taken care of

Next Story

Small UK Village Celebrates Centenary of Its Part in Aviation History

On its outward journey in 1919, the 193-meter-long R34 airship flew from Scotland to New York

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UK, Village, Aviation History
Pulham in Norfolk became the return point in the first ever return flight across the Atlantic Ocean by an airship. Pixabay

A village in the UK with a population of less than 1,000 was marking on Saturday the centenary of its part in aviation history.

Pulham in Norfolk became the return point in the first ever return flight across the Atlantic Ocean by an airship, the Xinhua news agency reported.

On its outward journey in 1919, the 193-meter-long R34 airship flew from Scotland to New York, but on the return leg it unexpectedly redirected to Pulham where its arrival was greeted by thousands of people. It became the first airship that made the East-West crossing of the Atlantic by air.

Sheila Moss King, who has organised the centenary event, said the arrival of the airship on July 13, 1919 had earned Pulham its place in aviation history.

UK, Village, Aviation History
A village in the UK with a population of less than 1,000 was marking on Saturday the centenary of its part in aviation history. Pixabay

The crew’s 75-hour return flight to Britain was a little less eventful than the 108-hour outbound journey from East Lothian in Scotland to Long Island, she said.

“They weren’t sure if they were on the right course and they flew through the most terrible storms with the airship tipping up and down,” Moss King noted.

A band struck up the song “See the Conquering Hero Comes” as the crowd gave the crew a heroes welcome in Norfolk and got an absolute drenching when the water used as ballast was released.

“It was in the news, it was on the radio – people all around the world would have heard of Pulham,” she said, adding it took 500 people to land the airship.

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Records show that in New York the crew was showered with gifts and were greeted by US President Woodrow Wilson.

There was even an offer of $1,000 for the airship’s cat, named Wopsie, but it was turned down, and the cat returned to England.

Descendants of the airship crew and airfield workers gathered in the village on Saturday at the start of a two-day centenary celebration. In the nearby town of Diss, an R34 memorabilia exhibition has opened.

The outline of the airship has also been marked close to where it landed a century ago. (IANS)