Oklahoma Woman Rachel Scheuerman Awarded Donkey Of The Day For Shouting Racial Slurs At Drive Thru Worker Over Crazy Bread

Oklahoma Woman Rachel Scheuerman Awarded Donkey Of The Day For Shouting Racial Slurs At Drive Thru Worker Over Crazy Bread

An Enid woman is accused of calling a teenage Little Caesar's employee racial slurs before slapping him across the face because the pizza joint was out of "crazy bread."

"He's shocked and he's traumatized," said attorney Ronald "Skip" Kelly. "To intimidate and traumatize a child is about as low as you can go."

Rachel Scheuerman is facing charges after slapping a 17-year-old Little Caesar's employee in Enid, after she ordered two pizzas and crazy bread, which was first reported in The Black Wall Street Times.

"They didn't have any of the crazy bread," said Kelly. "She just kind of went foul about the whole issue."

Skip said after the 71 year old drove her van up to the window. Scheuerman then started calling his client racial slurs.

"She proceeds to call him the 'n-word,'" said Kelly. "She don't just call him the 'n-word.' She prefaces with 'you f-ing n-word.'"

According to court documents, Scheuerman then asked the teen, "Did that hurt you?" When the teen replied, "no" she got out of her van and slapped him across the face.

"This young man did the best that he could do to control himself and wait until he got home to tell his parents what had happened to him," said Kelly.

Two weeks later, Scheuerman was charged with a "malicious harassment based upon race" misdemeanor. Instead of being punishable by up to 90-days, like a regular assault, this crime is punishable by imprisonment for up to one year and/or a fine of up to $1,000.

"What was more painful to him was the fact that it took so long for anything to be addressed in reference to this," said Kelly.

The Garfield County District Attorney, Michael Fields, was not able to go on camera with KFOR. However, he told us Enid police could not arrest Scheuerman, because officers did not witness the misdemeanor with their own eyes. Field said Enid officers had to pass the case off to the DA, so prosecutors could conduct their own interviews before getting an approved arrest warrant through the courts.

"They had the video. The Police Department had it. Little Caesar's had it," said Kelly. "How many people do you have to talk about when you see the person, that is now the defendant, doing everything that the victim said happened to him."

Court documents show when a manager asked Scheuerman what happened she said, "I harassed him like I always do." She later told police she was just "joking around with the kid," and then said, "you know how it is."

"These types of cases would not have taken that long if the parties would have been reversed," said Kelly. "No one should get the privilege to violate somebody else's space, somebody else's body, somebody else's rights."

News 4 went to Scheuerman's home to ask for comment, but she was not there. We left her a number to contact us, but we have not heard back.

[via KFOR]

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