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Police Beat


By Holly Wells
Arizona Daily Wildcat
Wednesday, October 13, 2004
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Someone stole a student's ballpoint pen and 17 cents sometime between Oct. 5 and Thursday after they broke into his Nissan Sentra while it was parked in a Zone 1 lot, 435 N. Fremont Ave., reports stated.

The student told police he had parked his car around 8 p.m. on Oct. 5 and when he returned two days later around 8 a.m. he saw that someone had broken his rear passenger window.

The student said there was nothing else missing from the car.

Police have no suspects or witnesses, reports stated.


Someone threw eggs at the Theta Tau fraternity, 1030 N. Martin Ave., early Thursday morning, reports stated.

A member of the fraternity told police he believes the eggs were thrown by a fraternity who had complained about them earlier that day.

Police have no suspects or witnesses, reports stated.


Someone threw eggs at the FIJI house, 920 N. Warren Ave., and a student's car Thursday afternoon, reports stated.

When police arrived, the student said he had parked his car in front of the FIJI house around 5:30 p.m. and when he came back 10 minutes later there was an egg on his wheel.

The student said he didn't want to press charges.

Six other eggs had been thrown at the south wall of the house and the sidewalk area.

Police noticed that the eggs looked like they had come from a house across the street .

There were people on the roof of the Delta Chi house, 1701 E. First St., who quickly walked away after the eggs were thrown, reports stated.

Police were unable to identify any of the people who had been on the Delta Chi roof.

Police told a member of a house across the street the eggs might have been thrown from the roof and to make sure the members weren't doing it.

Police have no suspects or witnesses, reports stated.


Several males threw eggs at the Alpha Chi Omega house, 1775 E. First St., Thursday night before taking off in a dark truck, reports stated.

When police arrived a student told them she had been walking to the Chi Omega house when the men started throwing the eggs. She said after she had gotten inside the house the males had continued to throw eggs before driving off.

The eggs had hit the south doors, south wall, sidewalk and yard.

Police have no suspects or witnesses, reports stated.


Someone threw a 25-pound rock Friday through a window in the basement of the Beta Theta Pi house, 645 E. University Blvd., reports stated.

When police arrived a student said the rock had hit a member's bed before landing on the floor.

The student said no one had been in the room when the rock was thrown.

The rock could have caused a serious injury if it had hit someone, reports stated.

The student said residents of an apartment down the street had previously thrown things at the fraternity house.

Police looked around the area and could not find any rocks that looked like the rock that had been thrown.

Police then looked around the apartments down the street and saw rocks that were similar to the rock that had been thrown.

Police have no suspects or witnesses, reports stated.


A man told police students were smoking crack and cocaine Friday in an alley near his house on North Tyndall Avenue, reports stated.

The man said he had seen students in groups of four to six smoking in the alley on several occasions.

The man said he has asked the group to leave and they said, "What's your problem, man?" and walked away.

The man said he believes they are students coming from the Coronado Residence Hall and the Arizona-Sonora Residence Hall.

The man said he has talked to both UAPD and TPD on previous occasions, reports stated.


An associate professor told police Oct. 2 he believes a man who has been in his office at the Modern Language building, 1423 E. University Blvd. may be spying on him, reports stated.

The professor told police he had seen the same man coming out of his office on Sept. 11 and Oct. 2 around 10 a.m.

The professor said the man had not been wearing a UA uniform or an ID.

The professor said nothing was missing from his office and the man hadn't done anything suspicious.

The professor said he thought the man could be a federal spy.

The professor said he himself was not a spy so no one should be watching him.

The man then said, "But the government could just do that, and they can," reports stated.

The professor told police he just wanted them to be aware.

Police Beat is compiled from official University of Arizona Police Department reports. A complete list of UAPD activity can be found daily at http://www.uapd.arizona.edu.



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