The barbershop posted on Instagram that they want to identify the couple, the stars of a viral video, to help "end their love story [properly]" by gifting them a one-night hotel stay. But co-owner Mikey Rose told MTL Blog no one has come forward yet.
A Savvy Barbershop employee told MTL Blog that the shop's alarm went off at 6 a.m. on July 19 when the shop is usually closed.
He said the security camera sent the barbershop's owners a notification about a break-in while police contacted them. When they arrived on the scene and reviewed the security footage, they saw what had really happened.
"We were like, 'Oh my God, that's what happened," he said.
"There was nothing stolen or taken, and then we saw them just run away."
Barbershop offers to treat the couple to a hotel stay
Rose told MTL Blog that he offered to treat the couple to a one-night hotel stay "to make sure everyone is fine" but neither of the pair has reached out to him since the incident.
"We've kind of made our peace with it," Rose said.
"I think it's kind of cool to never know who they are, in a way [...] they stay this mystery couple that are just part of the history of our shop."
However, Rose said that if the couple comes forward, the offer for a one-night hotel stay still stands.
"Of course, hands down," he said. "We're men of our word," he laughed, calling the occurrence a "funny accident."
"We laughed it off, it was hilarious. At first, we think we got robbed, and then we find out it was a couple that crashed through the window. It was a relief," he said. "We laughed, the cops laughed, our wives laughed, and now everybody's laughing."
Video shared by United States Customs and Border Protection agency (USCBP) Chief Patrol Agent Robert Garcia shows a car driving into the United States from Quebec by taking an illegal shortcut across a library lawn that straddles the international boundary.
The Haskell Free Library, which famously sits between Derby Line, Vermont and Stanstead, Quebec, has become a symbol of the divided border community.
The man who was constantly being referred to as a "warrior" in the past few days, Brendan Gallagher, is proving himself to be exactly that. The player will be back in the lineup for Game 2 of the Stanley Cup Finals even though many questioned whether he has a concussion after leaving the ice with a bloody face in the last game.
On June 30, just hours before the next game, the 29-year-old player gave an update on his health.
"I have a pretty specific way of reacting when I have a concussion, usually involves me yelling a lot. I think the trainers understood. I was with it, pretty calm," Gallagher said.
"They've seen me when I have those things, there were no worries there. They obviously checked on me the day after — not all that concerned about it."
The player then continued to say he's ready to move on. On Tuesday, interim coach Luke Richardson confirmed that the forward's injury would not cause him to miss a game.
"Gally is Gally, he has marks all over his face every game. Right now, he doesn't look very good. His face looks like a road map. He's a warrior and we're counting on him. He'll be back to do what he does best tomorrow [Wednesday night]."
A video taken on June 10 appears to show a Montreal police officer kneeling on the neck and back of a Black teenager while conducting an arrest.
The SPVM told MTL Blog that officers were responding to a 911 call at the George-Vanier High School, in Montreal's Villeray neighbourhood, "because a fight was in progress involving about fifteen individuals."
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In a statement sent to MTL Blog, police claimed the teenager in the video was in possession of a taser.
The SPVM said "several statements of offence were issued" during its intervention in the alleged altercation between the 15 individuals. Another individual was allegedly in possession of bear repellent, according to the police report.
"Individuals were arrested for obstructing the work of a peace officer and for possession of a weapon, then released via summons, since they are minors," it continued.
The SPVM said that though "the neck control technique [was] not involved in this situation, it is part of the National Use of Force Model and that the ÉNPQ [École nationale de police du Québec] teaches it to police officers during their initial training."
Regarding the action of kneeling on the teenager's neck, the SPVM added that "certain types of use of force require that police officers write a report and submit it to their supervisor and then to their unit manager, who must then verify whether the use of force was justified."
Police also said a "review of the police response and use of force in this event is currently underway" with "support from the Use of Force Unit and its master instructors."
"Following the review," the SPVM continued, "the [neighbourhood post unit] manager will take the appropriate follow-up actions, as required."