Duane G. Davis Sr. was arrested in 2011 when he brought his toilet to a Baltimore County courthouse. The "statement," as he described it, triggered a bomb scare.
On the two-year anniversary of his infamous political statement, Davis returned to Towson to file new evidence in a civil suit against his son and his former landlord. And, he said, "Just to piss them [officials] off."
"They took my property while I was locked up in jail,” Davis told a group of like-minded activists who attended the demonstrated in Patriot Plaza, outside of the Baltimore County Circuit Court.
A settlement conference has been scheduled for June 27.
Davis tried to enter an old television set—designed similarly to the infamous toilet—as well as a bound set of papers outlining his catering businesses as well as his "self help" program "Shorty's."
Neither item was accepted into evidence. But on Tuesday afternoon, Davis had what he considered the last laugh against a system that he said he has been rebelling for seven years. Watch the video above to see why.
Davis, who also goes by the nickname "Shorty," was acquitted of all charges related to the Sept. 2011 bomb scare, where a toilet decorated with stickers, a an apparent petition and electronics was reported as suspicious and led to police calling bomb technicians to downtown Towson.
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