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Oro Valley Police
Oro Valley Police Dept.
On Thursday, Aug. 28 at about 1:26 a.m., Marana police responded to a call about a stolen car stereo at the Walmart on 8280 N. Cortaro Road. The caller said he went into Walmart for about 15 minutes and when he returned he saw that his stereo was gone. The caller says he thinks he left the car unlocked. The cost of the stereo was about $20.
When the Pima County Board of Supervisors created the Sonoran Desert Conservation Plan in 1999 the perception of the plan was that it was for the protection of natural lands outside of or bordering metropolitan Tucson. That perception was amplified in 2004 when county voters ratified the plan through the approval of $165 million in bond funds for environmentally sensitive land acquisition.
On Saturday, June 21, at about 9:45 p.m., Oro Valley police spoke to a man on the phone about possible vandalism. The caller told police that about 15 minutes prior he was watching TV with his wife when someone rang the doorbell. When he opened the door, he found a small ball that he referred to as a stink bomb. Though there was no damage, there was a small stain where the ball was sitting. Police searched the neighborhood, but didn’t see anyone.
“The lifestyles of the rich and famous”, celebrities are expected to live somewhat extravagant lives, enjoying the surplus of wealth that their careers have bestowed upon them. The recent success and controversy revolving around Martin Scorsese’s “Wolf of Wall Street” just goes to show that we as the viewing public like to watch stories of excess and wealth and all of the various trappings that go along with being famous. We all enjoy a good story, but when do we stop the excess partying, the never-ending good times that just become the makeup of tabloid covers? Enjoying a good romp on the movie screen or on your television set at home is one thing, but when the stories of celebrities gone wild extends into the real world, someone has to be there to stop them.
1. Broncos and Seahawks head to the Super Bowl
Oro Valley: On Saturday, Nov. 16, at about 5:43 p.m., Oro Valley police responded to a report of a domestic dispute at an apartment at 8851 N. Oracle Road. The caller told police that his 23-year-old son was trying to assault him and was breaking things within the apartment. The son told police he was upset at his parents because they were “evil and used sorcery on him.” He did admit to throwing several items during the argument, which he said never turned physical. The son was arrested for domestic violence disorderly conduct and booked into the Pima County Adult Detention Center.
1. MANNING VERDICT EXPECTED TODAY
1. SENIOR JURIST SWORN IN AS TEMPORARY EGYPTIAN HEAD OF STATE Adli Mansour, the chief justice of the Supreme Constitutional Court, was sworn in as Egypt's acting head of state on Thursday, hours after military officers removed the country's first democratically elected president, Mohamed Morsi. In his first reported remarks, Mansour praised the protesters whose mass demonstrations spurred the military action, saying they "corrected the path of its glorious revolution." He also held out an olive branch to Morsi's Islamist supporters in the Muslim Brotherhood. [New York Times] ………………………………………………………………………………