Cologne, car keys and vomit; Nasty phone calls

Police Dispatch 

TAKING THE CAR FOR A SPEW

SOUTH BUCKAROO LOOP

APRIL 20, 5:33 P.M.

A boy tricked his mother into giving him her car key—and later puked in her car, according to a Pima Country Sheriff's Department report.

When deputies arrived at the mother's house, she told them that she had given her son her key ring the night before so that he could retrieve a bottle of cologne that was in the vehicle.

When she woke up the next morning, she said, her son was passed out in the driveway. She said he had vomited "all inside" her car, and on the side of the house.

She soon discovered that he had actually taken her car key and replaced it with a similar key when he returned the ring.

The son, who was on probation for marijuana possession, was arrested on several charges—including disorderly conduct, for becoming angry at his mother after she discovered his scam.


THE HOS KNOW

FAR SOUTHWEST SIDE

APRIL 23, 12:49 P.M.

A University of Arizona student received harassing phone calls from an apparent pimp, a UA Police Department report said.

A UA officer met with a student who said she had been in her anthropology class when she received two phone calls, which she didn't answer. After getting a third call, she left class to answer it, thinking the call might be important. On the line, she heard a "very, very scary" angry male voice yelling, "Bitch, you owe me money. You owe me $250."

The student said that when she asked the caller to identity himself, he responded, "You owe me money, and I'm going to find you!" She said she became frightened and hung up on the caller.

The student said she later got three more phone calls from numbers she didn't recognize. When she answered the first call, she heard the male voice from the earlier calls.

This time, he yelled, "You owe my hos money!" The student said she heard several female voices in the background saying, "Yeah, she does." She said she didn't recognize any of the voices and ignored the next two calls.

The UA police officer dialed the three phone numbers associated with the calls. An elderly woman answered at the first number, saying it was her emergency cell phone, which she hadn't let anyone else use.

When the officer called the other two numbers, an automated message said they weren't connected to any phone service.

The student changed her phone number and agreed to talk to a counselor about her feelings regarding the incident.

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