Someone mailed $100,000 worth of pot to the wrong address

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House in New Jersey Mistakenly Gets 50 Pounds of Pot

According to NBC News, police in Hazlet, a town on the northern coast of New Jersey, received an unsuspecting call from a homeowner who claimed to have received the unexpected delivery of several packages addressed to someone who didn't live there. The officers took the boxes and when they opened them, they realized that their content was not your usual home delivery. The packages contained about 50 pounds of pot worth $100,000.

DRUG SEIZURE 10/20/15On Tuesday 10/20/15 officers responded to a residence in town that had a delivery left that was...

Posted by Hazlet Township Police Department on Thursday, October 22, 2015


Detectives are currently working on identifying the owner of the suspicious packages and even hoped that he or she would show up at the police department to claim ownership of the mistakenly delivered packages, as you can read in the Facebook post that was published on the police's page.



RELATED GALLERY: Look at Uruguay's marijuana clubs
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Marijuana Clubs Sprouting up in Uruguay
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Someone mailed $100,000 worth of pot to the wrong address
In this May 14, 2015 photo, Joaquin Fonseca, president of the Club Canabico Sativa, left center, and Juan Vaz, a technical advisor, pose in a controlled temperature room, overflowing with with flowering marijuana plants at the Club Canabico Sativa, a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. Joining Canabico Sativa requires a $400 enrollment fee and then monthly payments of $92. Much of that goes to maintaining the equipment needed to grow top quality weed. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 25, 2015 photo, Martin, a member of the Manga Rosa Social Club, a marijuana club, smokes a joint in the garden where marijuana plants are cultivated in Montevideo, Uruguay. The clubs, which are sprouting up around Montevideo, are essentially giant greenhouses where members can grow plants to their liking and, of course, smoke a joint or two to test a harvest. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 25, 2015 photo, flowering marijuana plant is seen unders a rope with clothes in the garden of the Manga Rosa Social Club, a marijuana club with 15 members in Montevideo, Uruguay. Under the new regulations it'€™s illegal to be a club member and home grower at the same time or join more than one club. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 14, 2015 photo, Laura Blanco trims a marijuana plant inside a greenhouse on the roof of the Club Canabico Sativa, a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. Joaquin Fonseca, president of Canabico Sativa, said after each harvest members vote on which plant produced the best buds. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 25, 2015 photo, marijuana buds hang to dry from a rope, with a map of the city of Montevideo in stuck to the wall, at the Manga Rosa Social Club, in Montevideo, Uruguay. Marijuana clubs undertake production and distribution between their members and became legal in Uruguay since 2013. Clubs can have between 15 and 45 members and grow up to 99 marijuana plants with flowers. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 14, 2015 photo, Laura Blanco, trims a marijuana plant in a greenhouse at the Club Canabico Sativa, a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. The club has dehumidifiers, fans, air conditioning units and carbon filters, all to nurture every step of the plants'€™ development. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 14, 2015 photo, marijuana buds hang from a line at the Club Canabico Sativa, a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. "€œToday, we have to wet the palates of club members," said Juan Vaz, the technical adviser of Club Canabico Sativa, in Montevideo. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 14, 2015 photo, Joaquin Fonseca, right, president of the Club Canabico Sativa, fills a receipt and receives payment from a member of the club in Montevideo, Uruguay. Joining Canabico Sativa requires a $400 enrollment fee and then monthly payments of $92. Also according to the new legistlation it's illegal to be a club member and home grower at the same time or join more than one club. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 25, 2015 photo, a tire is used as a vessel for growing plants, including marijuana, in the Manga Rosa Social Club garden, in Montevideo, Uruguay. While the new law has brought many marijuana smokers out in the open, the clubs do have several strict regulations. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
This May 14, 2015 photo shows a 10-gram bag of the Amnesia marijuana variety ready for distribution at the Club Canabico Sativa, a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. Uruguay's Congress legalized the drug in 2013, and over the last year has steadily implemented various aspects of the law. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 31, 2015 photo, a man, left, lights a marijuana joint in Montevideo, Uruguay. Uruguay's Congress legalized the drug in 2013, and over the last year has steadily implemented various aspects of the law. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
In this May 25, 2015 photo, Alvaro Calistro, president of the Manga Rosa Social Club, smokes a joint in the living room of his house where his has a marijuana club in Montevideo, Uruguay. The clubs, which are sprouting up around Montevideo, are essentially giant greenhouses where members can grow plants to their liking and, of course, smoke a joint or two to test a harvest. (AP Photo/Matilde Campodonico)
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