Snyder and Sabino Canyon Roads, Jan. 28, 11 p.m.
A woman believed the escort her husband had hired stole his wallet, even though her husband didn't seem to think that was the case, a Pima County Sheriff's Department report stated.
The wife said she believed the wallet had been stolen, because she had received a few suspicious phone calls from the same name and number that had been left by the escort on a note. She also told a deputy that her husband had $1,000 on a money clip; the wife had taken $320 of that money, but only $320 was left. That meant $360 was gone, she believed.
The wife said she searched their whole apartment for the wallet, but all she could find was an unfamiliar bracelet in her husband's bed.
The wife called the phone number back and talked to the escort, who insisted she had only taken her $180 fee and no wallet.
The husband got out of bed while deputies were at the apartment. The report noted that he seemed extremely intoxicated, with red, watery eyes and an unsteady gait. He said he loses his wallet all the time and "did not seem too worried," the report stated.
The wife, on the other hand, "was very worried about it," according to the report. She said her husband is an alcoholic who "is always calling escort services."
The deputy advised the couple to cancel all credit cards.
Blame It On The Neighbors
Benson Highway and Alvernon Way, Jan. 27, 11:33 a.m.
A man accused his neighbor of blasting his radio in order to get on his nerves, a PCSD report said.
The man said he thought his neighbor had some sort of "mental problem" and had bothered him before by throwing rocks onto his property. He told a deputy that his neighbor turned up his stereo and left his residence.
The deputy could hear the music coming from the neighbor's property and believed it to be a violation of county code.
Authorities contacted the neighbor after he returned home. He said he left his radio on while he left "because of his neighbors."
When pressed, he said all his neighbors were "assholes" and were "spying on him" using cameras they had set up, according to the report. He told the deputy he left his radio on so his neighbors wouldn't know what he was doing. He also said he had "camera detectors" in his house that let him know his neighbors were recording his residence.
The man with the radio said his neighbors had broken into his home before, but offered no proof. He thought they were trying to get him to do something that would end in his arrest.
The deputy cited the man for disturbing the peace with his radio.