Baby Lyssa’s Myspace Page Abandoned ??????????????


I am wondering what happened to Baby Lyssa’s Myspace page.  No new comments have been posted in nearly a month. Any one know whats going on with that ????????   Please leave a comment if you have heard anything. If you have any doubts, check out Lyssa’s page at  Say what you want, but all the evidence is there in tacky gold.  It takes minutes to post comments and update a myspace site. Even the announcement of the Anniversary Party is not there yet.  There was a login Sept 23, whoopeeeee. No response to fan message, no news updates.  We declare it abandoned  (for now).  It is updated now as infrequently as their official site pages.

Douglas Muire


Total Idiot Site Alert Re False DTBH Rumor

We had reports a rumor that emanated from one of the scummy Proboard Private Sites that Beth had fired Duane Lee and Leland from the show this past week. This is 1000% false.  There are a few decent private sites, but most are full of falsehoods, people who claim to have “sources” and in reality have none. Some of these sites take one member of the Posse and do their best to trash this person with such garbage and nonsense.  Any real fan would realize that this comes from people with no lives and jealous of what success others have had.

Pay no attention to rumors from these crappy sites.  They are often full of malcontents and drama queens banned from legitimate fan sites.  Please disregard any nonsense from these type of sites.  These were the same idiots that said Dog and Beth were getting divorced in July LMAO..  SO ****** Lame.

Dog nabs a few for a sick friend

Dog’ nabs a few for sick friend

Monday, September 22, 2008

Marco Padilla

Marco Padilla

Marco Padilla, the lone holdout in a sweep by Dog the Bounty Hunter, remains at large.

Duane “Dog” Chapman came to Colorado two weeks ago to help out a sick friend who is a bail bondsman.

The friend was at risk of losing his business because seven of his clients had jumped bail, leaving him on the hook for $250,000 with Colorado courts.

Chapman rounded up several of them, and now Padilla remains the only one of the seven still free.

Padilla is wanted on charges of possession of an illegal drug.

But Padilla also is considered a key figure in a group of people from Mesa County suspected of running a ring that dealt drugs, wrote illegal checks and produced fake IDs.

Most of the rest were rounded up in the Denver and Aurora area.

Chapman, his wife, Beth, and their kids have their own reality show on A&E, which attracts 3 million viewers a week.

Dog back in Colo. to leash drug suspect Marco Padilla

Dog’ back in Colo. to leash drug suspect

Saturday, September 20, 2008

"Dog" and Beth Chapman in their south metro-area home.

Bill Scanlon / The Rocky

“Dog” and Beth Chapman in their south metro-area home.

Dog the Bounty Hunter and his effervescent wife, Beth, are giving their latest bond jumper a couple of days off – but just a couple.

“We’ve been riding him so hard; sometimes these guys feel like committing suicide, and we don’t want that,” Beth said Thursday from the “Dog Cave,” their upscale home in the south metro area.

“Him” is Marco Padilla, the alleged leader of a Mesa County- to-Aurora drug and check- fraud ring.

To the irritation of Dog and Beth, Padilla hasn’t been found – the one guy in a gang of seven that they haven’t caught up with in their two-week stay in Colorado.

Duane “Dog” Chapman, Colorado-born and raised, sports a look that is a cross between pirate and romance novel cover stud.

A sparsely buttoned shiny black shirt allows glimpses of his pecs; he has platinum blond shoulder-length hair that never quits.

He’s buff, tricked out and can look very menacing when he’s not smiling or laughing.

It’s the same outfit he’ll probably be wearing when he catches up with Padilla.

“I want to scare the hell out of him. I want a criminal to take one look at me, and say, ‘Oh, God,’ ” Dog said.

Beth and Dog want to make it clear to Padilla that he doesn’t stand a chance, that he’s just making it worse for himself and for his family, whose members, they’re convinced, are helping him hide.

“At any time, he can stop this insanity,” Beth said.

Efforts to reach Padilla or members of his family were not successful.

Dog, Beth and the kids have their own reality show on A&E, which attracts 3 million viewers a week to the exploits of a family that rides ATVs together and captures bad guys together.

They spend most of their time in Hawaii, but two weeks ago jetted to Denver first-class – on A&E’s dime – to help an old friend, a bail bondsman who is very sick. The man risks losing his business because seven of his clients jumped bail, leaving him on the hook for $250,000 with Colorado courts.

Turns out, they are all connected to Padilla and an alleged Mesa County drug, check-fraud and ID-forgery ring, according to the Chapmans.

Dog and his posse captured six of them in short order, all on film for the reality show.

Padilla’s sister, Elizabeth, filed a complaint this week with the Aurora police against the Chapmans, saying they were harassing her with phone calls and foul language.

Boo-hoo, say Dog and Beth, who maintain that when you’re doing God’s work, you have to be tough with anyone who would help shield criminals.

“We’re not dealing with Sunday-school children here,” Beth said.

They’re not fond of the entire Padilla family, to be perfectly honest.

Elizabeth, who complained that they tailed her to a Wal-Mart, is the co-signer on Marco Padilla’s bond, so she is obligated by law to help bring him to justice, Beth said.

The Chapmans searched her home last week, according to Beth, and found evidence that Elizabeth may know more than she’s letting on.

“She’s right,” Beth said. “We are harassing her and will continue to do so until she gives up her brother.”

Capt. Louis Perera of the Arapahoe County Sheriff’s Office confirmed that the Chapmans tracked down three of the fugitives from the Mesa County case at an address on East Harvard Avenue and called deputies to come by and arrest them.

Dog said that having the TV cameras rolling cuts down on the danger during the tense moments of confrontation: “Do you really want to shoot me on national television?”

If fear doesn’t get the best of Marco Padilla, then Dog and Beth hope his conscience does. Dog said he hopes Padilla “has some shred of decency left” and will have some mercy on a man who is about to lose his life and business.

Beth has spoken to Padilla in recent days – courtesy of a cell phone that his family members handed to her in midconversation a few days ago, she said.

“He told me, ‘I want you guys to know that I’m not a bad person,’ ” Beth said. “I said, ‘We don’t think you’re bad. We think you’re scared.’ ”

Dog attended Denver public schools. He says he was a criminal as a young man, ending with an arrest for murder in Texas. He says he was outside a home when a member of his gang killed someone. He was sentenced to five years in prison, where he says he grew up.

He said his life is testament to the fact that “you can still have fun and be a good guy and wear a black hat.”

Dog Bags 4 on the Run, after big target now

Dog bags four on the lam
Bounty hunter finds Mesa County suspects in Denver area

Wednesday, September 10, 2008

Bounty hunter Duane “Dog” Chapman is starting to make good on his promise to round up a dozen Mesa County fugitives wanted on a variety of methamphetamine-related charges.

Four Mesa County residents, all wanted on meth- or fraud-related warrants, are enjoying the hospitality of two Front Range jails as of Tuesday thanks to Chapman, star of A&E’s “Dog the Bounty Hunter” television show.

“So far, so good,” Chapman said. “We got very lucky.”

According to records from the Arapahoe County and Denver City jails, Lydia Marie Ramos, 26; Elizabeth Vaughn Willis, 20; Tedric Corell McCoy, 33; and Nick Evan Angel, 33, are all in custody on bonds totaling more than $144,000.

Willis and Angel are wanted in connection with a series of fraud cases involving thousands of dollars of fake checks passed at Mesa County grocery stores and restaurants.

Louie Perea, a captain with the Arapahoe County Sheriff’s Department, said when Chapman contacted the suspects at an Aurora apartment they were in possession of several forged documents and equipment for making forged driver’s licenses and checks.

Chapman said he and his team’s work, capturing the suspected forgers, likely saved hundreds of Coloradans from having their identities stolen.

“It’s good versus evil, and good always wins,” he said.

Chapman’s big target, however — suspected drug dealer Marco Padilla — has eluded the bounty hunter and his crew.

Chapman said Padilla has two days to turn himself in, “or else.”

“We would rather have Padilla turn himself in to local authorities, wherever he is, or turn himself into myself,” Chapman said.

He said there still are eight fugitives on his list, which he alluded to during a stop in Grand Junction last week.

Chief Deputy District Attorney Dan Rubinstein declined to comment on Chapman’s work but confirmed Padilla is wanted on a series of drug-related charges as well as a $150,000 failure-to-appear warrant.

“Marco Padilla is a person that we’ve been after for drug offenses. … He failed to show up for a (November 2007) jury trial,” Rubinstein said.

He added Padilla is suspected of distributing methamphetamine and using children to “assist in a drug deal.”

Chapman’s moves in the Padilla case come less than a month after Mesa County District Court Judge Valerie Robison issued an order extending the deadline for a St. Louis-based firm to pony up $75,000 in bail fees.

According to an order in Padilla’s 2007 case file, Robison delayed the due date for Safety National Casualty Corp. to Nov. 26.

Dog in Mesa County Colorado

Dog’ day: Bounty hunter in town

Wednesday, September 03, 2008

Look out felons: The Dog is in town.

Duane “Dog” Chapman, the star of the popular “Dog the Bounty Hunter” cable-television show, dropped by the Mesa County Justice Center late Wednesday afternoon before embarking on a manhunt for 12 to 14 wanted men.

“Methamphetamine has come to Mesa County, so we don’t like that,” Chapman said, standing outside the courthouse and flanked by excited court-goers.

“It’s kind of like running rampant up here, so we’re here to do what we can do,” he said.

Chapman, who had his bounty hunting crew and a TV crew in tow, said they plan to pick up “some of the top players in the meth world.”

Chief Deputy District Attorney Dan Rubinstein, who accompanied Chapman inside the courthouse, confirmed that “Dog” is working to find at least one wanted man or woman in Mesa County.

“We’re happy we have a professional bounty hunter who can help catch one of our fugitives,” Rubinstein said.

Chapman declined to comment on who asked him and his crew to come here, but called them “law-abiding citizens.”

“We just got here,” he said. “We plan to stay here until our mission is completed. We should take a week to line up like 12 guys.”

“You should just beware there’s a dog out there,” Chapman’s wife and bounty-hunting partner, Beth Smith, said.

Smith said the episode on their work in Mesa County should air about three months after they haul in the suspects.

She said she is familiar with western Colorado because her mother used to operate a bed and breakfast near Salida.

Dog The Bounty Hunter Arrests 4 in Metro Area

Dog’ The Bounty Hunter Arrests 4 In Metro Area

Suspects Wanted On Meth, Fraud Warrants

Bounty hunter Duane “Dog” Chapman has arrested four people wanted in Mesa County. The suspects were found in Aurora.According to televised reports, one suspect is being held in Denver City Jail and the other three are being held in the Arapahoe County Jail.The suspects were wanted on meth or fraud warrants.

Chapman, a former Colorado resident, is the star of A&E’s “Dog the Bounty Hunter” television show.According to the Grand Junction Daily Sentinel newspaper, when Chapman found them at an Aurora apartment they were in possession of several forged documents and equipment for making forged driver’s licenses and checks.The newspaper also reported that Chapman’s big target is a suspected drug dealer.