Donald Trump Hits Below the Belt in Rosie O'Donnell Feud

Donald Trump still has his panties in a bunch.

In his latest spat with Rosie O'Donnell, the real-estate magnate reportedly sent the black lingerie she wore in the 1994 flick "Exit to Eden" to "View" co-host Barbara Walters, the New York Post's Page Six column reports.

"I sent it to Barbara to hang in her office because I didn't want it in mine," Trump told the paper. "It was funny, except that it was really gross. It's disgusting."

In the movie, O'Donnell and Dan Aykroyd played play cops who have to go undercover in sadomasochist garb at a sex camp.

A fan of Trump bought the bustier-panty combo in an auction and had them framed and sent to the Donald.

The ladies of the "View" brought up the strange gesture on Monday's show, but didn't elaborate on the nature of the "gift."

"I really do not want to stir up the whole Donald Trump thing again," Walters said, before letting the subject drop.

She's Old but Not That Old!

HIGHLANDS, N.C. (AP) — An elderly woman who broke her hip when she fell into an open grave as she tried to place flowers on a friend's casket is suing the town and the funeral home.

A federal judge recently allowed Marian May's case to proceed. In court documents, she claims the site was not safe for the June 2004 service, arguing that workers neither dug the grave to the proper size nor covered the opening with plywood. She also said people weren't warned of the danger.

"It is not much fun being down there, where it's nice and black, and you are looking up and I am saying 'Jean, I don't want to go with you,"' May said of her late friend Jean Murphy Henderson.

Her husband, 92-year-old William May, claims the accident has cost him the affection of his wife. May wouldn't reveal her age but said she wasn't as old as her husband. The couple are suing for more than $75,000.

A lawyer representing Highlands said the town isn't responsible for making the grave site safe for the service. In court papers, Bryant Funeral Home also denied responsibility and said workers had warned May to stay away from the graveside.

Jackalope, Big Foot Wanted for Questioning

CHESTERLAND, Ohio (AP) — Is it a goat? Is it a sheep? No, it's a ... what is that thing?

Wildlife experts haven't been able to positively identify at least three animals spotted roaming the woods in Chester Township, about 20 miles east of Cleveland, over the past few months.

"We're not exactly sure what they are," said Allen Lea of the Ohio Division of Wildlife, which has reviewed photos taken by a resident. "But they're definitely not a native species. They're not where they belong."

Police have received calls from residents offering varying descriptions, with possible IDs including bighorn sheep and wild goat.

Sal LaPuma, an avid outdoorsman, said he recently got within 30 feet of one of the animals before it ran away.

"The moment I saw it, I knew it was out of place," he said.

Sgt. Debbie Davis said her Internet searches have failed to identify the "half deer, half ram" she has seen while on patrol.

Experts at the Cleveland Metroparks Zoo reviewed the photos and speculated the animals could be tahrs (a wild goat indigenous to Asia) or mouflons (a wild sheep found in Europe and Asia).

Officials believe the animals could have been dumped by their owner or escaped from captivity, although nobody has filed a missing-animal report, township police Chief Mark Purchase said.

He said there were no plans to trap the animals.

"We're not looking to run them out," Purchase said. "But we would like to know what they are."

They Just May Have the Wrong Man

KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia (AP) — A Malaysian judge scolded government prosecutors for filing a corruption charge against a policeman who died two years ago, a news report said Thursday.

Sessions Court Judge Noradidah Ahmad, who was presiding over a bribery case, was surprised Wednesday when she noticed court documents stating that one of two policemen accused in the case had died after a stroke in 2005, the New Straits Times newspaper reported.

"We do not have to include a dead man in the charge. Dead people cannot testify," Noradidah was quoted as saying by the newspaper. "It's 2007 now; surely, the prosecution had time to amend the charge. It is not as if he died yesterday."

The dead policeman, Che Amil Che Rus, was jointly accused with his former colleague of allegedly accepting a bribe of $292 from a relative of a criminal suspect in 2004, the report said.

Officials familiar with the case in the Kuala Lumpur Sessions Court and the Anti-Corruption Agency, which filed the charge, could not immediately be contacted for comment.

Sankara Nair, a prominent Malaysian lawyer, said he agreed "you cannot charge a dead man."

"When a person dies, the charge dies with him," Nair told the AP.

Prosecutors said they would consider amending the charge to exclude Che Amil from the case, the New Straits Times added.

Che Amil's ex-colleague, Iskarnor Abdul Karim, faces up to 20 years in jail and a $2,920 fine if convicted. Noradidah scheduled the next hearing for Oct. 23.

Now, That's What I Call a Traffic Ham

MADRID, Spain (AP) — A wild boar trapped in the middle of a major highway halted traffic for about 15 minutes outside Barcelona on Thursday, police said.

"The animal was disoriented and did not know how to leave from where it was," said Sonia Gonzalez of the Catalonia Traffic Service.

Police were prepared to shoot the creature if necessary, but eventually it ran away.

Traffic had backed up about two miles at the AP-7, a busy toll road.

The stretch of highway that clogged is in an urban area but not far from a mountain range, and previous incidents of stray wildlife wandering on the road involved cows and ducks, Gonzalez said.

Compiled by's Sara Bonisteel.

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