They are thieving little buggers. And so are cats, mice, seagulls. Oh, and men. (courttv.com) Keep the plate. In the Chiryai village of India, students have found they must keep an extra watchful eye on their lunch plates. On Aug. 18, 2007, a monkey stole not only one student's food off the plate, but the plate itself. The monkey problem in the village has become so problematic that villagers say there has been a mass migration of 70 percent of the village's families in recent years. Gullible. A U.K. convenience store found itself with a repeat shoplifter in 2007. Sam the seagull. Store owners said Sam walks into the store and grabs cheese Doritos, the same flavor every time. "He's got it down to a fine art. He waits until there are no customers around and I'm standing behind the till, then he raids the place," the assistant shopkeeper said. Monkey see. A South Korean tourist filed a complaint against a monkey, accusing it of stealing his glasses during a visit to the Hindu holy city of Varanasi, India. Kim Dang Hoon told police the monkey swiped his glasses from a table in his hotel room when he opened his window. Police in the area use langurs, above, to keep monkeys away. Handy thief. When gardening gloves go missing in Pelham, N.Y., everyone knows the culprit the feline felon. Jennifer and Dan Pifer's cat stole nine pairs of gloves and five singles over several weeks in July 2006. The Pifers finallly hung a clothes line in their yard with all of the stolen gloves attached. The sign reads, "Our cat is a glove snatcher. Please take these if yours." Indentured pest. Bill Exner and his wife say there is one determined mouse living in their home: They've caught the rodent three times, but it always seems to escape. On March 23, 2007, the furry rodent finally got its revenge: It escaped, but took Bill Exner's dentures with it. The Exners scoured the home and finally located the dentures after pulling out a section of wall.