One bus stop in Bulgaria is leaving public transportation riders squirming in their seats.

The stop in the country's capital has begun screening soft-core porn on giant TV screens to keep passengers from getting bored as they await their rides.

The ultra-clear plasma TVs display bus times during daylight hours but switch to porn at night, reported Metro.co.uk.

"We wanted to give the passengers something to take their minds off the cold and to pass the time while waiting for a bus," said a station spokesman said.

However, some riders claim security guards at the station are getting distracted by watching the fleshy flicks instead of patrolling for criminals.

Brains Don't Appear to Run in This Family

BUFFALO, Minn. (AP) — A teenager who wanted to continue the family tradition of running around the garden barefoot during halftime of the Super Bowl game has learned a painful lesson.

It was 17 below zero at halftime Sunday in this city about 30 miles northwest of Minneapolis, and D.J. Brown's dad said it was too cold to continue the tradition.

But the 18-year-old senior at Buffalo High School ran outside in his T-shirt and jeans, threw off his socks and shoes, and ran around the block.

Brown said he was outside only five minutes, but his feet started swelling and blistering when he got back inside. The pain was excruciating.

"I consider myself having a high pain threshold, and this was just so 10 out of 10," he said. "I was, like, chewing on a towel."

He was treated for second-degree frostbite on both feet and was on crutches and pain medication Monday. Brown, who said he's a straight-A student, chalked up his actions to "teenage arrogance."

No Wonder So Many People Get Disgruntled

GREAT FALLS, Mont. (AP) — More than 400 pieces of mail addressed to the Great Falls Tribune have been delivered eight years late.

The 435 pieces that were to have been delivered on Jan. 16, 1999, reached the newspaper Thursday. Included were checks for Tribune subscriptions.

"This was truly a case of the check was in the mail," said Tribune Publisher Jim Strauss, who accepted the mail delivered by Great Falls Postmaster Jeanne Downey and Jacque Stingley, a customer service representative for the U.S. Postal Service.

Besides checks, the mail included newspapers from other cities and towns. Among the news topics: President Clinton's impeachment trial.

Stamps were 33 cents back then.

"We are truly sorry," Stingley said. "I'm sure people have been wondering where their mail went."

When a postal clerk was distributing mail on Jan. 16, 1999, the Tribune's was placed in the wrong locker, one that is used rarely, Stingley said. On Thursday a customer who was assigned the locker opened it, and saw the mail.

Strauss said the delay may have caused frustration for Tribune customers who were called about payment of bills. Now the checks will be returned to customers, he said.

"I credit Jacque and Jeanne for being very up front about this and personally delivering the mail to us and offering their assistance," Strauss said.

The Postal Service plans to send letters of apology to the affected customers.

Uhh ... My Son Did It!

NAPLES, Fla. (AP) — A man has been charged with pointing a laser light at a sheriff's office helicopter — and then blaming it on his 5-year-old son.

Pilots reported that someone pointed a laser at them four times while they were flying on Jan. 20. They directed deputies to the home of Eric Newsome, 28.

When questioned, Newsome told the deputies that he had a laser pointer, but that his son must have been using it, authorities said.

But deputies later determined that Newsome's son was not with him when the laser was pointed at the helicopter. Deputies charged Newsome on Friday with pointing a laser at an aircraft, which is a third degree felony, punishable by up to five years in prison.

Newsome is currently being held on a $50,000 bond, the sheriff's office reported. The name of his attorney was not immediately known.

Compiled by FOXNews.com's Hannah Sentenac.

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