Baby Strollers, Wallets, Chairs Left Behind After Waukesha Parade Tragedy

Numerous items, including baby strollers, wallets and chairs were left behind by residents after the Waukesha parade tragedy.

In a video posted to Twitter by Kim Shine of WDJT-TV in Milwaukee, dozens of baby strollers and chairs can be seen after they were recovered by city officials.

"These are some of the items left behind after the #WaukeshaChristmasParade incident. Many chairs, shoes, tumblers, a backpack," the tweet said. "You can pick them up at the Parks, Rec & Forestry Dept. — 1900 Aviation Dr. — from 8-4:30pm today and tomorrow."

The city of Waukesha also alerted residents of the abandoned belongings in a tweet on Tuesday morning.

"Many items were left at the scene. Police will work to connect items with owners [wallets, keys, etc.]. If the items did not have id [chairs, etc], they will be at the Park, Rec and Forestry Dept, 1900 Aviation Dr today and tomorrow from 8:00 am – 4:30 pm," the city said.

The abandoned belongings seen in the video come just a day after a man drove a red SUV through the Waukesha Christmas parade on Sunday, leaving five dead and dozens of others injured.

On Monday, the Waukesha Police Department said they arrested the suspected driver of the SUV, identified as 39-year-old Darrell Brooks. Police said that he is charged with five counts of first-degree intentional homicide, while additional charges are currently pending.

During a press conference on Monday, Waukesha Police Chief Dan Thompson said that they believe that Brooks acted alone and that the incident was not connected to terrorism.

The five victims that died were identified on Monday as 79-year-old Virginia Sorenson; 71-year-old LeAnna Owen; 52-year-old Tamara Durand; 52-year-old Jane Kulich; and 82-year-old Wilhelm Hospel.

Prior to the incident on Sunday, Brooks was recently released from jail after posting a $1,000 bond after he was arrested on numerous charges including second-degree recklessly endangering safety, felony bail jumping, battery and obstructing an officer.

Milwaukee County District Attorney John Chisholm said in a statement that the Brooks' bail was "inappropriately low."

"The bail recommendation in this case is not consistent with the approach of the Milwaukee County District Attorney's Office toward matters involving violent crime, nor was it consistent with the risk assessment of the defendant prior to the setting of bail," Chisholm said in a statement on Monday.

On Monday night, a prayer vigil was held for the five victims that died during the incident.

"Our presence says that we, as a community, will work together to help all heal," Waukesha Mayor Shawn Reilly said during the prayer vigil. "Tonight I ask for patience. The road will be long for many."

Items such as baby strollers, wallets, keys and chairs were left behind by residents after the Waukesha parade tragedy, when a red SUV plowed through the parade, leaving five dead. Above, debris left following a driver plowing into the Christmas parade on Main Street in downtown November 22 in Waukesha, Wisconsin. Jim Vondruska/Getty